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THE MttUdl OF 

EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE 

WOLLASTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



















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Nautilus 



NINETEEN FORTY EIGHT 



Editor 

Marguerite Cate 

Business Manager 
Paul A. Clark 



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To one whose life has sung consistently, 
"This Is My Father's World": 

In appreciation of his vigorous devotion to duty, 
his kind, obliging manner, his progressive and energetic 
service in laboratory and on campus, and his skill in turning 
the keys to the world of nature. — 



Professor William J. V. Babcock 



We Dedicate 




Zkis Mook 



Keynote . . . 



"He flung down a bunch of keys." This definition of a 



great teacher was made by Dean Munro the text of a chapel talk 



on the "Keys of Education." Our professors have thrown down a 



bunch of keys for us to pick up — keys to the inner world of person- 



ality, to the outer world of nature, to the world above of God- 



contact, and to the world about us of human relationships. 



We present you another ring of keys. Turn the keys 



to E. N. C.'s Diaries of Autumn, Winter, and Spring — unlock a 



surge of joyous memories of this school year — sports, studies, 



social activities, spiritual triumphs. 



The shouting of "Open Sesame!" caused the doors of 



the magic treasure cave to fly open — but the master key, on the 



opposite page, unlocks all life's doors and the gate of eternal life. 



Keep it — cherish it. 



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Zhe 



SAMUEL YOUNG 

President 



President's Message 

A wise man wrote his own epitaph for the special 
benefit of his son and ordered it inscribed on his tombstone so that 
all might read: "My son, if you would preserve the heritage 
which I leave to you, you must build it anew yourself." 

The heritage of Eastern Nazarene College is given to 
each succeeding graduating class, and it becomes the solemn 
obligation of each succeeding group to make that heritage truly 
their own if it is to be perpetuated. 

It is not enough to blame the next generation for 
squandering the inheritance,- it is our noble responsibility so to 
convey that heritage that they will want to invest their all to carry 
on this g'orious venture. 

The Master Himself dared to risk His all with a chosen 
few. He gave them keys — keys to bind and keys to free. This 
binding and freeing was to extend into the next system of experience 
and was to have eternal significance. 

This same bold adventure is being carried on at Eastern 
Nazarene College in the East, with the assurance of perpetuity 
residing only in her product — the Alumni. If Eastern Nazarene 
College does not produce lives that are holy and lives with a 
commitment, then her noble calling of holy service will soon be 
lost and her name but a memory. 

To the Class of 1948 I say, we have given you the keys 
of this institution. What you bind on earth shall be bound in heaven, 
and what you loose on earth shall be loosed in heaven. See that 
holiness with you is personal, powerful, and practical. Then 
Eastern Nazarene College will be a holiness college until Jesus 
comes. 



SAMUEL YOUNG. 




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Shady walks beneath the foliage, 










J low 'ring beauty rare-, 




Front Row: Albright, Grosse, Carman, President Young, Benedum, Eckley, Emery. Seco7id Row: Elsey, E. Young, R. Smith, Palmer, 
Heinlein, Ketner, Ferguson. Third Row: Peffer, Babeoek, Parker, Phillips, Woods, Turpel, C. Smith. 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



AKRON DISTRICT 

REV. O. L. BENEDUM 

1863 Lisbon St., E. Liverpool, Ohio 
MR. E. S. CARMAN 

1643 Lee Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio 
REV. D. D. PALMER 

916 Buckeye St., Warren, Ohio 
MR. E. A. PEFFER 

677 Walnut St., E. Liverpool, Ohio 

ALBANY DISTRICT 

REV. A. M. BABCOCK 

Wilmington, N. Y. 
REV. RENARD D. SMITH 

229 W. Pleasant St., Syracuse 5, N. Y. 

MARITIME DISTRICT 

rev. j. h. McGregor 

131 High St., Moncton, N. B., Canada 

NEW ENGLAND DISTRICT 

REV. J. C. ALBRIGHT 

19 Keniston Rd., Melrose, Mass. 
MR. E. H. KAUFFMAN 

134 Grandview Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
MR. LEONARD M. SPANGENBERG 

178 Quinobequin Rd., Waban, Mass. 
REV. J. W. TURPEL 

62 State St., New Bedford, Mass. 

NEW YORK DISTRICT 

REV. L. E. ECKLEY 

27 Wilson St., Beacon, N. Y. 
REV. E. E. YOUNG 

108-05— 95th Ave., Richmond Hill, N. Y. 



ONTARIO DISTRICT 

REV. E. R. FERGUSON 

57 Brant Ave., Brantford, Ontario, Canada 
REV. R. F. WOODS 

83 Ottawa St., N., Hamilton, Ontario, Canada 

PITTSBURGH DISTRICT 

REV. A. H. ELSEY 

141 Tillman Ave., Johnstown, Pa. 
MR. MAURICE R. EMERY 

25 Franklin St., Warren, Pa. 
REV. R. F. HEINLEIN 

Box 367, Butler, Pa. 
MR. CHARLES F. SMITH 

29 S. Starr Ave., Pittsburgh 2, Pa. 

WASHINGTON-PHILADELPHIA DISTRICT 

REV. J. H. PARKER 

3102 Windsor Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. 
REV. E. E. GROSSE 

3311 Gainesville St., S.E., Washington, D. C. 
REV. F. D. KETNER 

212 MacDade Blvd., Collingdale, Pa. 
REV. E. S. PHILLIPS 

2424 Harlem Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE 

MR. W. G. ANGELL 

16 E. Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE 

DR. SAMUEL YOUNG 

57 Ellington Rd., Wollaston, Mass. 



. . Xhey Mold the 
Keys to the future 



Pictured below is the architect's sketch of Memorial 
Hall, men's dormitory, dedicated to the memory of those E.N.C. 
boys who gave their lives in the recent conflict, and honoring all 
those who served in the armed forces of our country. The con- 
struction of this our newest building was begun in March of this year. 




Contents 





Autumn 



Dear Diary: 

September — Well, here we are from 
twenty-seven states and five Canadian pro- 
vinces . . . E.N.C.'s all-time high enrollment. 
Amidst all the confusion of unpacking bags, 
meeting new roommates, and rediscovering 
the Dugout, we took our places in the long 
line outside the registrar's office . . . oh, my 
achin' feet! Faculty Reception . . . Opening 
Convention with Rev. Martin . . . Freshman 
initiation . . . baseball games . . . spirited 
prayermeetings ... all took up every moment. 
Indian summer at our college — an ivy leaf's 
throw from Boston — an unforgettable dream. 

October — Friday nights crowded with 
recitals, Open House, and a Singspiration . . . 
fun, recreation, and Christian fellowship. 
Erno Balogh, world-renowned pianist and 
composer — charmed by the warmth of his 
personality, we thrilled to the magic of his 
music. Open House — after hours of scrub- 
bing, polishing, and decorating our rooms, 
they emerged a wonder to behold . . . for- 
tunately this disturbance comes only once a 
year . . . Even the Cardboard Palace was pre- 
sentable. Mid-semesters came around all too 
soon . . . "Has anyone seen my 'musty' text- 
book?" "October's Bright Blue Weather" 
vanished in a whirl of football games, weiner 
roasts, horseback rides in the Blue Hills. 



Diary 



November — Fervent prayers heard 
early and late from the Canterbury, choruses 
in chapel and classrooms, and all our campus 
activities became centered in our Fall Revival 
. . . the prayer "Lead Me to Some Soul To- 
day" echoed across our campus — God be- 
came known to many of us for the first time 
as Rev. E. E. Grosse brought many soul- 
stirring messages. 

Ah, yes, the Girls' Party, with the 
fellows providing the usual heckling, fea- 
tured a birthday celebration for every month 
— as the lights went off and on . . . And then, 
those many class outings, club trips, and evan- 
gelistic meetings which gave us a look around 
our school's New England setting. The long- 
looked-forward-to Fall Party where we aired 
our "informals," promenaded with the "apple 
of our eye," and met Miss Crab Apple, Pro- 
fessor Winesap, and Wiggle the Worm . . . 
Then Thanksgiving dinner at home — seeing 
again old friends — and back to school. The 
inter-society football schedule ended with 
the Zetas winning a hard-fought tournament 
and the admiring glances of college coeds. 
Sorry, must stop to write to Santa Claus . . . 
See you next month. 






ADMINISTRATION 

SAMUEL YOUNG 

A.M., D.D. 
President 
At home he is a family man with astute 
insight and a disarming smile. At school — ■ 
a fair-minded and tender-spirited executive. 
Abroad — tireless and undaunted, seeking 
new opportunities for the cause of Christ 
and E. N. C. 



EDWARD S. MANN 

A.M. 
Vice-President 
The stalwart pilot who charts many a quartet 
tour and guides students through troubled 
waters with a kindness only personal interest 
can produce. Capable, efficient, he goes 
about doing good. 



BERTHA MUNRO 

A.M. 
Dean of the College, Literature 
She has a sagacious discernment of human 
personality and a concern for its problems. 
We admire her ability to laugh, her affection 
for New England, her zest for life, and her 
sincere example of holy living. 



JAMES HOUSTON SHRADER 

Ph.D. 

Chemistry 
"Life is what you make it." Our versatile 
science professor, who nicknames his students, 
has a distinctive class philosophy, a fine sense 
of humor, and a modest, unassuming manner. 



J. GLENN GOULD 

A.M., D.D. 
Theology 
Always a kindness and a sparkle in his eyes. 
Dignified and stately of bearing, he is the 
epitome of a scholarly, Spirit-filled ministry — 
the flawless speaker, connoisseur of words, 
ideal pastor. 



AND FACULTY 



VERNON T. GROVES 

Ph.D. 
Psychology 
Ingenious is the word for him. His catalogue 
of interests includes art, music, people, jokes 
for every occasion, and teaching. His dis- 
criminating sense of duty makes him the 
dependable professor he is. 



FRED JAMES SHIELDS 

A.M., Ed.M., D.D. 

Psychology, Sociology 
His own psychology is a genuine interest in 
people and their problems. His quiet 
prayers and chapel talks inspire our confi- 
dence. His classroom humor and his efforts 
to make learning pleasant endear him to all. 



MARY KISER HARRIS 

A.M. 
French, Spanish 
Our sweet Southern lady is not only a de- 
voted, conscientious teacher, but always an 
approachable friend. Daily she manifests the 
beauty of a life wholly consecrated to the 
will of God. 



EDITH F. COVE 

Mus.M. 

Pianoforte, Organ 
Rapid speech, youthful vigor, a brisk walk — 
our inimitable professor of music. She has a 
love of good music, a vital interest in people, 
and a challenging testimony. New England's 
in the heart of her. 



JASPER ROSS NAYLOR 

A.M. 
Mathematics 
An unperturbed countenance conceals the 
tenderest of hearts. No mathematical prob- 
lem is too difficult for him,- no problem of 
life too difficult for his Master. 









G. FREDERICK OWEN 

B.D., A.M., D.D. 

Biblical Literature 
Princely and distinguished, he inspires each 
one who knows him with his Christ-filled 
life and constant walk with Jesus. In all 
things he strives "to lead folk to heaven 
by fairness." 



KENT GOODNOW 

A.M. 
Classical Languages, German 
His testimony and conduct betoken the abid- 
ing presence of Christ in his life. He 
diligently pursues knowledge as he helps 
others to find it. "Gladly wolde he lerne 
and gladly teche." 



ALICE SPANGENBERG 

A.M. 

English 
Administrator of weekly rhetoric assignments, 
she also patiently and painstakingly grades 
them. She has a deep appreciation of music 
and art. Her life is an everyday example of 
"not self, but others." 





MERVEL P. LUNN 

A.M. 

History 
Whether giving stirring speeches or referee- 
ing a basketball game, our versatile professor 
expresses his democratic principles. His 
deep religious fervor is crowned with a 
passion for souls. 



WILLIAM J. V. BABCOCK 

A.M. 

Biology 
Science confirms his religious faith. He has 
a burning desire for Truth, and the Bible is 
his standard textbook. A lover of nature, 
his favorite pastime is "roughing it." 



MEL-THOMAS ROTHWELL 

A.M. 
Philosophy 
His winning personality and keen insight 
make him an ideal class adviser. His chapel 
talks are stimulating and challenging. He's 
a perfect combination of preacher, philo- 
sopher, and professor. 



ROLLAND W. PARSONS 

M.S. 

Education, Director of Physical Education 
Teaching in a one-room country school or in 
a college classroom, this democratic "son of 
the middle border" is equally at home. He 
is a true servant of God. 



LOUISE A. DYGOSKI 

A.M. 

Speech 
With encouraging nods and smiles, she helps 
her speech students overcome timidity,- she 
even appreciates their humor. An impartial 
interest in everyone emanates from her con- 
sistent Christian life. 



ESTHER D. WILLIAMSON 

Dean of Women, Voice 
Consecrated to God and Holiness — our 
Dean of Women. Through her understand- 
ing, benign advice and counsel she has been 
as a mother to all "her girls." 











EVANGELOS SOTERIADES 

A.M., B.S. 
Librarian 
He is always doing a good deed for someone,- 
he has boundless energy for his library work. 
His efficiency and conscientiousness are 
excelled only by his Christian courtesy and 
helpfulness. 









MADELINE N. NEASE 

A.B. 
Registrar 
Hers is a patient/ cheerful, industrious, un- 
tiring service to the cause of God and 
E. N. C. A friend to all, she knows us before 
we come, and remembers us after we leave. 



HARVEY J. S. BLANEY 

A.B., B.D. 
Biblical Literature 
He is friendly, witty, sincere, sympathetic, 
dignified, Christlike — a pastor-poet who 
gives thought-provoking chapel talks. He 
serves the "God which worketh in you." 



ANDREW RANKIN 

A.M. 

Economics 
Neat, proficient, and methodical ... he is 
an effective teacher, with a realistic approach 
to life. Music and reading are his hobbies. 
He is a practical Christian. 



EDITH PIERCE GOODNOW 

A.M. 
English Literature 
Literature is real to her. An ideal mother, 
she overflows with Christian cheerfulness and 
understanding. She is sincerely interested in 
missions and the work of the Kingdom. 



HELEN FRANCIS ROTHWELL 

A.M. 
Spanish 
A gracious hostess ... an ideal homemaker 
... a capable teacher . . . You can't help 
liking her! Her patience is unending. Her 
faith is immovable. Her testimonv is sure. 



OLIVE BYNON MARPLE 

A.B. 

Piano, Organ 
E. N. C, the Conservatory, her home . . . 
In spite of a busy schedule, she is reassuring 
and helpful to all her students. One feels 
the warmth of her personality in her piano 
accompaniment. 



GEORGE J. DELP 

S.T.B. 

Greek, Church History 
He is a young professor, with a fervent 
Christian zeal and an intellectual might. 
Whenever you meet him, he has a ready 
smile and a characteristic nod. He is a 
steadfast friend. 



ROBERT H. MAYBURY 

A.M. 

Chemistry, Physics 
Extremely conscientious, he has a serious 
outlook on life. He is an ardent student, 
devoted to duty. His stirring classroom 
prayers manifest a spirit of dependence 
upon God. 



ELIZABETH McFARLAND 

B.S. in Pub. Sch. Mus. 
Music 
By her sweet smile you shall know her. 
Patience, her chief virtue, plus her kindly 
appreciation, constitute the model teacher. 
She is a comrade as well as a counselor to 
her Willow House girls. 





STEPHEN W. NEASE 

A.B., Th. B. 
Physical Education 
Instructing gym classes and directing athletic 
programs are only a small part of his activities. 
A leader in every respect, he supervises a 
group of Sunday school boys, and diligently 
performs God's bidding. 




^&S- 





GILBERT CLAYTON FORD 

A.B. 

Physics 
One of the newer faculty members. A mem- 
ber of Phi Beta Kappa, he teaches as diligently 
as he pursues his graduate work. Tall, 
blond, with a frank smile, "he . . . teacheth 
man knowledge." 



MIRIAM PARK 

M.S. 
English 
At anchor in the Lord . . . strength of soul 
and mind . . . intensity of spirit. We re- 
member her for her discourse on "Prayer" 
and for her account of experiences in Ken- 
tucky mountain missionary work. 



PAUL EBY 

B.S. 

Assistant in Chemistry 



RUTH BOYD HORTON 

A.B. 
Assistant in Biology 



CALVIN MAYBURY 

B.S. 
Assistant in Chemistry 



ADMINISTRATIVE 



ELIZABETH YOUNG 
Secretary to the President 



MARY RANKIN 
Employment andJService Manager 



FRANK BOWERS 
Food Service Manager 




Double French 




"I'm Looking Over — " 



Roughing it 



ASSISTANTS 



JERRY DOUDS 
Supervisor of Maintenance 



MADELINE MOORE 
Secretary to the Registrar 



CLAUDINE GARDINER, R.N. 
College Nurse 





Student 



VERNON CURRY 
President 



OFFICERS 


VERNON CURRY 


President 


BARBARA GREENE 


Vice-President 


PAUL ANDREWS 


Graduate Representative 


CONARD STAIRS 


Senior Representative 


LAURENCE MULLEN 


Junior Representative 


ROBERT McNEELY 


Sophomore Representative 


WILLIAM VARIAN 


Freshman Representative 


RUTH MAYWOOD 


Academy Representative 


MARY BELLE HARRIS 


Representative at Large 


FLOYD FLEMMING 


Representative at Large 


PROFESSOR ROTHWELL 


Faculty Adviser 


ACTING OFFICERS 


LAURENCE MULLEN 


Treasurer 


MARY BELLE HARRIS 


Secretary 



Front Row: R. Maywood, M. Harris, V. Curry, Professor Rothwell, B. Greene, L. Mullen. Second Row: R. MeNeely, C. Stairs, F. Flem- 
ming, W. Varian, P. Andrews. 




Council 



The organization voicing student opin- 
ion, expressing student thought, and effec- 
tively carrying out the undertakings which 
affect college life is known as the Student 
Council. 

The lack of society spirit has been a 
problem wanting solution for several years. 
This year's council put into effect a plan 
launched last spring to reorganize the Sigma 
Delta Societies into four new groups, dissolv- 
ing the former three. The plan proved 
successful as the Kappas, Deltas, Zetas, and 
Sigmas marched forward to prove themselves 
this year. 

As further solution to this same 
problem the Student Council inaugurated 
an all-round point system which put all 
society activities upon a competitive basis. 
In the spring at the annual society banquet 
a trophy was awarded to the society proving 
itself to be the all-round champion. 

In keeping with the precedent set 
by last year's council in the matter of Friday 
night programs, a new series of fine art 
programs were sponsored this year. Among 
the artists appearing was Miss Patricia 
Connor, nationally known lyric soprano. 

Vice-President Barbara Greene, act- 
ing as program chairman, was responsible for 
the enthusiasm and originality that made 
successful the Fall Party, the Christmas 
Banquet with its tangible expression of the 
true spirit of Christmas in the "Boxes for the 
needy of Europe," and the Spring Party. 

Something new was added when the 
Council furnished an office from which student 
activites were to be carried on and where 
the council held its bi-weekly meetings. 

All in all much was done to make 
another year successful. 




BARBARA GREENE 
Vice-President 




Boxes for the Needy Overseas 




Zk 



MARGUERITE CATE 
Editor-in-Chief 




PAUL CLARK 
Business Manager 



Snapshots . . . dummy . . . artist's pen 
sketches . . . noisy staff get-togethers . . . 
endless proof-reading . . . last-minute rushes 
... all this "and a little bit more" went into 
the creation of the 1948 Nautilus which has 
been inching along for all these months. 

Ever so many students stuck their fingers 
into the "personality-sketch pie," not to men- 
tion the scores of others who lent a hand. 
The photography editor patiently arranged 
for portraits and collected snapshots by the 
dozens,- the literary editor pored over sheaves 
of papers, while the adviser ceremoniously 
passed her judgments. The associate editor 
scurried about doing the hundred and one 
things her "boss lady" requested. His 
creative ability turned loose, the artist 
excitedly produced, among other things, the 
personalized sketches for the club pages, 
the Diaries on the division pages, and the 
cover design. 

The harassed student photographer 
took time out from his print shop to run 
about the campus "shooting" this and that. 
He even developed the film. And hats off 
to the commercial photographer who so 
willingly covered our special events, and 
who so carefully made our portraits. It 
seemed that nothing could disturb him. 

All the while the business manager 
wrote a multitude of letters, canvassed 
nearby business sections for ads, and tended 
to financial matters in general. 

May we present you with the 1948 
Nautilus — the very best we could produce! 



Nautilus 



STAFF 

Marguerite Cafe 

Mitzi Eto 

Mary Lechner 

Leroy Sturtevant 

William MacKay 

Doris Lingford 

Marilyn Emery 

Wesley Blachly 

Laura Jane Boyd, Evelyn Brown, 

Marcia Carlson, Margaret Christensen, May Cornell, 

Frank Domingues, Barbara Greene, Grace Hawk, 

Kenneth Miller, Rebecca Palmer, Amelia Parker, 

Evangeline Smith, Margie West, Lamar Zimmerman 



Editor-in-Chief 
Associate Editor 
Literary Editor 
Religious Editor 
Sports Editor 
Feature Editor 
Club Editor 
Photography Editor 
Staff Writers 




Staff Photographer 

Staff Artist 

Staff Secretary 

Typist 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Advertising Manager 

Literary Adviser 

Business Adviser 



Eugene Terwilliger 

Linwood Henry 

Florence Krier 

Betty Stone 

Paul Clark 

Roger Williams 

Harold Darling 

Mrs. Rothwell 

Vice-President Mann 



Hard at it! 



Front Row: R. Williams, W. MacKay, D. Lingford, P. Clark, Vice-President Mann, Professor Rothwell, M. Cate, M. Eto, M. Lechner, 
W. Blachly. Second Row: B. Stone, M. Cornell, G. Hawk, L. Henry, R. Palmer, F. Krier, E. Brown, M. West, L. Boyd, E. Smith. 
Third Roic: B. Greene, M, Carlson, F. Domingues, L. Zimmerman, K. Miller, L. Sturtevant, H. Darling, M. Christensen, M. Emery. 





Every other Saturday night 



Zhe Campus 



CAMPUS CAMERA STAFF 



Editor-in-Chief 
Associate Editor 
Business Manager 
Assistant Business Manager 
Feature Editor 
Religious Editor 
Makeup Editors 
Sports Editors 
Columnists 



Albert Stiefel 

Esther Colby 

Laurence Mullen 

Kenneth Yoder 

Mary Lechner 

Arthur Brown 

Wesley Blachly, Doris Lingford 

William MacKay, Rebecca Palmer 

Kenneth Miller, Paul Clark, 

Kenneth Sullivan 

Reporters Greg Larkin, Frank Domingues, 

Lamar Zimmerman, Ruth Allen, 

Franklin Pinkerton, Violet Merchant, 

Bruce Berry, Dorcas Albright, Robert Jones, 

Zaven Dohanian, Harold Darling, Steven Wool, 

Joan Carviile, Jane Bruce 

Secretary Evangeline Smith 

Staff Artist Lin wood Henry 

Photographer Marion Turkington 

Typists Lois Bailey, Marjorie Hall, Marion Kish 

Faculty Adviser Professor Spangenberg 



Front Row: W. MacKay, R. Palmer, E. Colby, L. Mullen, A. Stiefel, Professor Spangenberg, M. Lechner, D. Lingford, K. Miller. Sec- 
ond Row: R. Allen, F. Pinkerton, B. Berry, D. Albright, A. Brown, M. Carlson, M. Turkington, E. Smith, M. Kish, V. Merchant. Third 
Row: K. Sullivan, F. Domingues, H. Darling, K. Yoder, P. Clark, L. Zimmerman, W. Blachly, Z. Dohanian, S. Wool. 




Camera 



With seven consecutive semesters of 
All-American rating by the Associated Col- 
legiate Press behind them, Al Stiefel and his 
'48 Camera staff strove diligently this year to 
maintain the high standard set for them. As a 
result of their efforts, combined with the 
understanding aid of Adviser Professor Spang- 
enberg, E.N.C.'s bi-weekly publication has 
again this year been one of superior caliber. 

The Camera is the undisputed highlight 
of every other Wednesday. Students eagerly 
read the concisely written news and interest- 
ing columns: Art Brown's inspirational "Seek 
Ye First/' Ken Miller's realistic "Candid 
Camera/' Becky Palmer's and Bill MacKay's 
sports columns,- and Paul Clark's revealing 
"Back of the News." In keeping with 
Camera growth, two new columns have been 
added: Ken Sullivan's "Alumni in Action" 
and Mary Leohner's "Life Can Be ." 

The paper, which offers excellent 
experience for future journalists, photog- 
raphers and businessmen, is financed largely 
through advertising space sold to places of 
business patronized by E.N.C.-ers. 

The purpose of the Camera staff has 
been to give a true picture of life in a Chris- 
tian college. 




ALBERT STIEFEL 
Editor-in-Chief 




LAURENCE MULLEN 
Business Manager 




EVANGELINE SMITH 
Editor 



GREEN BOOK 

With the breaking of ground for the 
new boys' dormitory and the Wollaston 
Church, no other theme for this year's Green 
Book could be more fitting than the one 
chosen — building. The book contains many 
interesting features, among them a history 
of several E. N. C. buildings. Additional 
attractions are artistic division pages and 
snapshots of college buildings. In keeping 
with the theme, the book is dedicated to 
Mrs. Madeline N. Nease, college registrar, 
who has devoted years of sacrificial service 
to the interest of E. N. C. 

The Green Book emphasizes that 
E. N. C. is growing spiritually as well as 
materially. We desire earnestly that our 
material goals for building will never obscure 
a deeper and more lasting process of con- 
structing for God. 

This year's Green Book has been 
prepared by Evangeline Smith, editor,- Clifford 
Tazelaar, business manager,- and a large staff. 



Front Row: H. Nease, J. Bloye, Professor Spangenberg, E. Smith, G. Oddo, J. Carville, B. Stowe.lI. Second Row: G. Smith, L. Henry, 
Z. Dohanian, H. Smith, C. Tazelaar, E. Stepney, J. Gavette, E. Bernard. 








Who 's Who 



Mary Lechner 
Conard Stairs 
Doris Lingford 
Vernon Curry 
Marguerite Cate 
Fred Haynes 
Mary Belle Harris 



Listed in Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges for 1947-48 
are seven seniors from E.N.C., selected on the 
basis of character, scholastic achievement, leader- 
ship, and service to the school. Four English 
majors, two history majors, and one philosophy 
major received the coveted key this year. 

This organization recognizes students from 
approximately six hundred colleges and universities 
in the United States and Canada, printing a brief 
biography of each member in their annual publica- 
tion, which serves as an official directory for per- 
sonnel managers and business executives. 

Summing up all honors academic and extra- 
curricular, Who's Who is the climax to a well- 
rounded college career. 



m$ 




ARTHUR BROWN 
President 



SIGMAjE 



They took our name from a hat — it 
was just like that — we became Sigma Delta 
Delta Society members! A heterogeneous 
group of one-hundred twenty-seven students 
united to form an "all-round," "all-out" 
society whose trust is in the "common man." 

The Deltas did it. With our spirit of 
cooperation and unselfish desire to helpothers, 
we gave over $95 worth of food to those 
in need overseas, thus winning the Christmas 
food drive contest sponsored by the Student 
Council. 

With our "Super Snooper" reporter 
we broadcast to an E. N. C. Thursday night 
dinner crowd the latest flashes on campus 
clashes. At Christmas time Santa and his 
reindeer came flying all the way from the 
North Pole to listen to the requests of our 
own Betty Lou. 




L ^ D |\L T A 



As a society we have a keen interest 
in sports. Our girls, clad in blue and gold, 
won first place in the volleyball tourney. 
The Deltas have shown good sportsmanship 
and a fine spirit of cooperation in all the 
athletic activities. 

We combined our readers, singers, 
and instrumentalists with the Kappas to present 
our program entitled Ballad for Americans, 

a colorful musical cantata, featuring Donald 
Davis as baritone soloist. 

Under the leadership of Arthur Brown, 
president; Priscilla Harvey, vice-president,- 
Betty Dittrich, secretary,- Robert Jones, trea- 
surer,- and Donald Reed, coordinator, the 
Deltas have come through their first year of 
activity more than successfully. 

"Hurrah for the Yellow 
Hurrah for the Blue 
Hurrah for the Deltas 




A "Grimm" interception 



Loyal a 



nd t 



rue! 





S I G M A^D 



With newness of spirit, loads of 
cooperation, the desire to be ' tops, capable 
leadership, and many other notable qualities, 
the Zetas of '47 set the pace toward winning 
the Society trophy. 

Followers of the Kelly Green and 
Gold banner saw their boys capture the '47 
football championship. Brooks, Retter, Parry, 
and Bailey paved the way in the first compe- 
titive sports program of the year. Our 
spirited and experienced basketball team was 
on the court all season fighting gamely for 
top position. "Stop the Zetas!" became the 
battle cry of all the opposition. 

Our Zeta girls, not to be forgotten, 
were in there battling all the time. 




Rebound missed! 



LT/V ZgTA 



Other accomplishments included the 
runner-up position in the Christmas "food for 
the overseas needy" and combining with the 
Sigmas to present their program of the year, 
"Cases from Cupid's Column." 

Our zealous president, Paul Gray, was 
ably assisted by Grace Umstead, vice-presi- 
dent; Mary Belle Harris, secretary,- Ken 
Hathaway, treasurer; Harold Parry, chaplain; 
Don Retter, co-ordinator,- Edward Thompson, 
parliamentarian,- and Vice-President Mann, 
adviser. 

The "Zeta Zeal" knows absolutely 
no abatement — 

"Gold and Green, Gold and Green! 
Zeta Zulus, swamp that team! 
Yea! Zetas!" 




PAUL GRAY 
President 



ft-.- r\ r>"-"*» 





FLOYD JONES 
President 



S I G M A J 



Growing pains, the symptoms of a 
yearling. The first year of Kappa history 
has been made. We have set a precedence 
of spirit, initiative, and cooperation. Presi- 
dent Floyd Jones, the cool and collected 
administrator, led our new society through 
its most crucial stage. Society pride, spirit, 
and enthusiasm marks each member of the 
organization. With a song written by Pep 
Committee member Mitzi Eto, our Thursday 
rallies rang forth with tuneful band music and 
singing. Holding the line through hail, rain, 
and snow, Dolores Mulgrew and her team 
of indefatigable cheerleaders boosted the 
spirits of those Kappa football men. 

Did you see the Kappa Warrior 
Maidens on that basketball floor? Boasting 
Parsons, Emery and Stephey, the battles were 
exciting, whether lost or gained. And did 
you see Fulmer's Blue and White hold forth 




li^\ kaKpa 



in every game? The spirit of cooperation 
and attitude of good sportsmanship prevailed 
in all the teams this first year. 

Fortunate were those twenty second- 
semester members. They were greeted with 
a Special Delivery Kappa welcome before 
leaving their own front door. South Station 
witnessed a group of Blue and White en- 
thusiasts scanning the incoming travelers. 

The Delta-Kappa Friday night program 
radiated patriotism from the beginning to 
the end. Don Davis, baritone, sang the solo 
role of Robinson and Latouche's Ballad for 
Americans, accompanied by a vocestration 
of nearly sixty voices and instruments. Greg 
Larkin directed the ensemble. 

"Our best, our creed in all endeavors, 

And loyalty prevail; 
Smiles in loss or victory, 

Dear Kappas, hail!" 




Abersold gets that jump 




Keys at center 




S I G M AjD E 



Dilly-dally might rhyme with Sigma 
Sally, but the word is certainly not in our 
policy! The Sigma Sallies are progressive 
in every way, and the emphasis in our activities 
is "the satisfaction of the members." 

Our dining hall programs, under the 
direction of Vice-President Jean Dorothy, 
gave amusement to all the diners. We 
introduced cur mascot, Sigma Sally, and had 
our own amateur program under the leader- 
ship of Em Cee Lamar Zimmerman. The prize 
performance of the programs was when "Rev." 
Senator Thompson tied the knot for the nerv- 
ous bridegroom, "Little-Knees" Umstead, and 
the blushing bride, Carroll "Table X" 
Bradley. 

We celebrated New England's super 
snow weather with a sleigh ride for our gang,- 
and what a laughing, singing, riotous good 
time we had! And did we eat . . . Those 
open-air appetites beat anything! 




Set shot 



L "^ SgMA 



Our basketball teams didn't end up 
on the bottom of the heap! We gave good, 
strong competition with President "Fuzzin' 
Psh Posh" Haynes and Bill "MacKenzie" 
MacKay, our coordinator, both doing their 
part, with good cooperation from the rest 
of the team. The girls were not to be taken 
lightly and there was close, competitive spirit 
plus star material shown in their games. 

We Sigma Sallies are not, however, 
all to ourselves in our activities. We're not 
hermits, no sir! In our annual program, we 
combined with the Sigma Delta Zeta Society 
to present to E. N. C.-ers on February 27 
the great lovers of literature and history, with 
appropriate readings and songs. We put our 
own school in the catalogue by climaxing 
the program with the ideal E. N. C. couple 
- — • Floyd Flemming and Barbara Greene. 

' Black and Red, Black and Red, 
Sigma Sallies, go ahead! 
Rah!" 




FRED HAYNES 
President 




*y <vv* •'<*>• * 1 ' ??•* ' -'j** 




'■«" 



Zeta 



Football 



Delta 



Front Row: R. Smith, J. 
ler, M. Joy. 



Front Row: M. Lineman, K. Yoder, R. Bailey, 
E. Terwilliger, P. Lockliart, C. Oney. Second 
Row: D. Retter, Z. Dohanian, J. Burton, F. 
Domingues, J. Gardner, H. Brooks. 



The '47 football season provided many an 
exciting afternoon for E. N. C.'s gridiron warriors. 
Out of the rough, hard, strenuous scramble emerged a 
fighting Kelly Green and Gold team, the Zetas, to 
capture the title — with seven out of nine wins. 
Harold Parry, ace back, who was shelved by injury 
early in the season, returned to give the Zetas the 
needed push in the home stretch. 

A hard-charging Kappa team took second 
honors in the league standing. Much of the Kappa 
success rested on Ken Fulmer's strong right passing 
arm. Fvery club in the league knew that they had 
been in a football game after meeting the boys 
who wore the Kappa colors. 



Noftle, D. Reed, P. Harris, M. Clark, R. Goodnow. Second Row: D. Grimm, H. Speece, F. Rodrick, S. Shet- 








Front Row: H. Martsolf, F. Gray, R. MeNeely, J. Songer. Second Row: C. Keys, K. Fulmer, R. Davis, J. Hanna. 



Kappa 



The Sigma; were the victims of an up-and- 
down season. It wa; this Red and Black outfit who 
spilled the champ; twice. Their inability to win 
over the other team; proved disastrous. When the 
pressure was on, the Sigmas c ailed to come through. 

The last outfit in the league, the Deltas, never 
did get going. Their only 'eague victory came at 
the expense of the Sigmas. The Delta team lacked 
a capable passer to spark it. Experience will lift 
them next year. 

The players' choice for the first team: Grimm 
and Martsolf, ends,- Bailey at center; Retter, Brooks, 
and MacKay in the backfield. 



Sigma 



Front Row: C. Bradley, W. Varian, F. Haynes, 
K. Newton, W. Parks. Second Row: W. Mac- 
Kay, L. Watkins, L. Zimmerman, H. Darling. 





Delta 



Front Row: A. Watts, E. Al- 
bright, L. Bailey, E. Croucher. 
Second Row: N. Vidt, P. Har- 
vey, M. Pauli, M. Long. 




Zeta 



Front Row: C. Adams, M. 
Jones, L. Allen. Second Row: 
R. Palmer, M. Christensen, J. 
Giles, J. Carville. 




1 


f 


■MuHflBCsHMNNl 


t 












: M 









Kappa 



Front Row: D. Mulgrew, E. 
Stephey, M. Emery. Second 
Row: M. Eto, L. Anderson, E. 
Parsons, H. Nease, II. Schind- 
ler. 



Quls' 



Volleyball 



The lassies of the Delta Society cap- 
tured the volleyball crown this year. Led 
by that all-round athlete, Eileen "Pro" 
Albright, the girls had little trouble with 
the high-net game. The team dropped only 
one tilt. 

The Sigma girls were the only ones 
to upset the Delta apple cart. Finishing 
second, the Sigma Sallies just about nosed 
out the other teams in the league. 

The Zetas, featuring the net work of 
Peg Christensen, fought hard all the way. 
The Zeta Zulus were in the battle most of 
the time and came out on the short end in 
many a close game. The Zetas have a young 
aggregation and look like the giant-killers 
for future years. 

The Kappas cut capers, but not in the 
right direction, for they ended up on the 
short side too many times. Marilyn Emery 
had a group of newcomers to work with 
this season. The experience gained will be 
a big asset for many a future Kappa maidens' 
volleyball team. 




HAROLD PARRY 
Instructor in Girls' Physical Education 
"Here's How!'' 



Sigma 



Front Row: V. Balwit, O. White, M. 
Weston. Second Row: C. Nease, H. 
Weston, D. Hall. 





Winter 



December — Sighs of "Only 25,000 
more minutes — " . . . but oh, so much to do 
first. Strains of Handel's Messiah reverber- 
ating from the chapel as the choirs prepare 
for the "big night" — then the performance 
itself, with the audience held spellbound to 
the final "Hallelujah!" With the arrival of 
the first snowflake came the Christmas spirit — 
this year the true one — sharing our blessings 
with those less fortunate — food for needy 
European and Oriental Nazarenes. Then the 
Christmas party . . . pretty girls bedecked in 
dollar-bill corsages from handsome escorts 
. . . stunts and games for all . . brightly- 
decorated Christmas tree . . . oh, yes — 
food. Dreams of that long-anticipated trip 
home ... So long, you empty classrooms 
and echoing halls — See you next year! 

January — Christmas vacation over, we 
are back at school for a rest . , . unwanted 
Christmas gifts all exchanged at the store 
. . . New Year's resolutions already broken. 
Rush to get term work in . . . The grim cloud 
of forthcoming exams hovers over the bright, 
snowy atmosphere. Exams — and we all 
acquire that "Blue Book" complexion . . . 
"Someone pass the aspirin, please!" Then 
the seniors off for Woodbound Inn in New 



Diary 



Hampshire for chills, thrills, spills, and 
"yummy" food . . . blazing new trails on 
the toboggan — "Lean to the right!" . . . 
skiing for the first time — and maybe the last 
. . . moonlighted, torchlighted sleigh rides 
. . . sore muscles for a week. Sixteen snow- 
storms already — but let it snow! . . . There 
is always a basketball game or a parlor-date! 
The seniors away, registration of 39 new 
students unhampered . . . We're off to a 
fresh start . . . Hold on! 

February — Mr. Groundhog crawled 
out of a snowbank to see his shadow — 
(note on the weather). Patricia Connor, 
noted concert and radio star from New York 
— her vibrant personality, winning way, 
beautiful voice, sweeping us (especially the 
Bachelor Club) out of this world. 

Then our late winter revival with 
Dr. Corlett from far-off Idaho — his messages 
well-delivered, practical, and appealing. A 
leader of youth — acquainted with the prob- 
lems of college young people . . . emphasis 
on deeper aspects of Christian experience. 
We give the glory to God! 

Spring fever — I guess I have it — 
ah-h-h-h . . . 




Honor to whom honor is due! Every 
college owes a debt to its honor students. 
No college can be accredited without 
standards,- and no college can have standards 
without intelligent, earnest students. Every 
student who makes good at E.N.C. lifts the 
standard and the name of E.N.C. There is 
no one of us — student or faculty — who will 
not benefit from their self-discipline. 

Their contribution is not spectacular. 
It is the steady day-by-day faithfulness, the 
genuine desire for knowledge, the serious 
purpose, the patience to see it through, the 
vision and courage to lay solid foundations. 
God lent them talents, and they have not 
despised His charge. 

Grades alone do not guarantee success 
in life,- more Phi Beta Kappas are out of 
Who's Who than in it. But true education 
prepares for service to humanity. By and 
large E.N.C. honor students are not "grinds." 
Our highest ranking students are our student 
leaders — in journalism, music, sports, religion. 
Many of them have earned a large part of 
their college expenses. They have taken 
time to build rounded lives. For this we 
thank God, and take courage for the future 
of our college and of our Dean's Honors 
List students. — Bertha Munro 

Dean of the College 




Honor 



Society 



Front Row: M. Primrose, R. McGill, N. Newton, Dean Munro, M. Cite, R. Allen, D. Lingford, M. Lechner. Second Row: M. Carnecki, 
V. Balwit, E. Colby, A. Stiefel, K. Sullivan, P. Gray, M. Emery, M. Turkington. Third Row: C. Stairs, V. Curry, K. Yoder, K. Miller, 
L. Zimmerman, E. Thompson, D. Taylor. 




Discussions of modern 
poetry, and correlated music 
and literature were enlivened 
by adviser Bertha Munro's 
singular comments. The club 
purchased a Shakespearean 
album and sponsored a tour of 
New England literary shrines. 
A "Johnson Club" meeting 
created an atmosphere of that 
famous intellectual circle of 
the eighteenth century. Offi- 
cers were: Laura Jane Boyd, 
president; Peggy Christensen, 
vice-president; May Cornell, 
secretary-treasurer,- and Greg 
Larkin, program chairman. 




Front Row: M. Cate, M. Eto, L. Boyd, Professor Spangenberg, Dean Munro, M. Christensen, M. Cornell. G. 
Hawk. Second Row: N. Wheeler, E. Smith, C. Bruce, M. Hooper, R. Palmer, B. Greene, W. Wolfe, J. Benton, 
M. Coffin. Third Row: E. Brown, A. McElhenny, T. Fry, M. Harris, W. Abersold, L. Pennington, M. Lechner, 
M. Turkington. 



Literature Club 



Speech Club 




Front Row: C. Rogers, V. Merchant, M. Plumb, R. Williams, Professor Dygoski, J. Fields, A. Ward, M. Kish, 
M. Boggs. Second Row: B. Boozell, L. Foster, L. Walker, A. Washburn, D. Richardson, A. Parker, M. Pauli, 
M. Burke, M. MacLeod, C. Horton. Third Row: W. Gallup, E. Lyon, M. Groves, E. Stephey, W. Varian, D. 
Smith, A. Swift, M. Williams, M. Brown. 




Under the direction of 
Roger Williams, president, and 
Miss Dygoski, adviser, the 
Speech Club sought to im- 
prove the fine art of communi- 
cating thoughts to others. 
Programs included a demon- 
stration in speech correction 
and discussions on conversa- 
tion and interpretation. Addi- 
tional equipment was pur- 
chased for the department. 
Other officers were: Jack 
Fields, vice-president, and 
Audrey Ward, secretary- 
treasurer. 




A better acquaintance 
with the customs and traditions 
of "nuestros vecinos buenos" 
is the goal of the Spanish Club. 
Vice-president Sarah Morales, 
a native of Puerto Rico, con- 
tributed much to the Latin- 
American spirit. The club 
sent Christmas gifts and letters 
to South American mission- 
aries, subscribed to El heraldo 
de santidad for several fami- 
lies, and purchased recordings. 
Officers: Eunice MacPherson, 
president; Mary Jane Ewing, 
secretary; Wesley Blachly, 
treasurer,- Violet Balwit, chap- 
lain,- Mrs. Rothwell, adviser. 



Front Row: E. Albright, G. Thomas, M. Musnug, V. Balwit, W. Blachly, E. MacPherson, Professor Rothwell 
S. Morales, M. Ewing, E. Witmer, M. Burdett. Second Row: M. Carnobas, C. Hance, R. Takala, E. Takala 
S. Hill, V. Stahl, L. Anderson, E. Home, B. Feil, M. Tyler, M. Williams. Third Row: L. Pickens, I. Tyson 
B. Stowell, G. Wagstaff, J. Fenmore, C. Tazelaar, J. Hanna, N. Beach, J. Haight, P. Neiderbiser, E. Parsons. 



Las Estrellas 





Future Teachers' Association 



"Who dares to 
teach must never cease to 
learn. . . ." The F.T.A. 
enjoyed a lecture by the 
principal of North Quincy 
High School, and demon- 
strated both good and bad 
forms of teaching. Again 
this year our chapter was a 
member of the National 
Teachers' Association. Of- 
ficers: Gloria Dittrich, presi- 
dent; Evelyn Brown, vice- 
president; Jean Dorothy, 
secretary; Don Taylor, treas- 
urer,- Professor Parsons and 
Dr. Groves, advisers. 



Front Row: M. Musnug, M. Long, P. MacPherson, L. Wagner, M. Carnobas, A. Merritts, E. Witmer, H. Schind- 
ler, B. Feil, J. Lefever. Second Row: M. Melnick, H. Dickinson, B. Turner, E. Dixon, J. Dorothy, D. Taylor, 
E. Brown, Professor Parsons, Dr. Groves, G. Dittrich, R. Campbell, M. Cornell, R. Butterworth, R. McGill, 
N. Newton. Third Row: C. Bruce, B. Herrington, A. Watts, D. MacCallum, B. Boozell, F. Pinkerton, B. Chris- 
tensen, E. Croucher, P. McKenney, A. Parker, W. James, M. Carlson, A. McElhenny, M. Tustin, V. Balwit, 
P. Wool, W. Wolfe, F. Rogers, D. Blauser, V. Merchant. Fourth Row: O. Church, M. Lemon, P. Harvey, B. 
Brooks, D. Shedd, L. Clemons, M. Maybury, M. Hall, P. Peoples, G. McCabe, M. Groves, A. Kinney, L. Allen, 
M. Park, M. Christensen, M. Brown, M. West, R. Wilson, E. MacPherson. 





Four members of the 
society attended the annual 
meeting of the International 
Relations Club, sponsored by 
the Carnegie Endowment for 
International Peace, held in 
Springfield, Massachusetts, De- 
cember 5 and 6. On Armistice 
Day the club visited historical 
sites in Boston. Other pro- 
grams featured discussions of 
national affairs and a Christ- 
mas party. Activities were 
directed by DeRand Jones, 
president; Ruth Maywood, 
vice-president; Ben Stahl, sec- 
retary-treasurer,- and Professor 
Lunn, adviser. 



Front Row: 3. Bloye, R. Woodward, R. Maywood. Second 
Row: P. Clark, B. Stahl, D. Jones, R. Whitney. 

Historical Society 



:v ^Ju.k4&v«j&J 




Bowne Philosophical Society 



Front Row: C. Gardiner, A. Kinney, D. Taylor, Professor Rothwell, R. Utter, I. Van Dressar, P. Alexander. 
Second Row: B. Najarian, G. Teague, P. Andrews, R. Carnahan, D. Alexander, R. Bula, W. MacPherson, W. 
James, B. Berry. 



The activities of those 
who "search for truth" in- 
cluded a philosophical quiz 
and a study of the great 
symphonies in relation to the 
philosophies of their com- 
posers. Dr. Peter Bertocci of 
Boston University and Pro- 
fessor Edward J. Carnell of 
Gordon College lectured to 
the club on their theories. 
Professor Carnell's lecture was 
entitled "The Philosophical 
Defense of Miracles." Club 
officers were: Robert Utter, 
president; Don Taylor, vice- 
president,- Irene VanDressar, 
secretary; Alverda Kinney, 
treasurer. 





Chromosomes 
genes . . . antibiotics . . . 
chemotherapy . . . such inter- 
ests of modern medical science 
inspired the Pre-Medical So- 
ciety to sponsor trips to hos- 
pitals, to show movies of new 
technical developments, and 
to engage eminent men of 
medicine as guest speakers. 
These activities were directed 
by William Lusk, president; 
Robert Duke, vice-president; 
and Hazel Gavel, secretary- 
treasurer. Paul Gray was 
chaplain, and Dr. Shrader, 
faculty adviser. 



Front Row: M. Eto, J. DeSona, F. Domingues, R. Lutz, H. Gavel, Dr. Shrader, R. Duke, P. Gray, M. Emery. 
Second Row: C. Ginter, R. Spear, J. Songer, L. Bunts, P. Jones, L. Zimmerman, D. Darsch, E. Thompson, L. 
Pennington. Third Row: S. Shetler, R. Murphy, D. DuVall, R. Goodnow, K. Miller, R. Campbell, A. Mcll- 
wain, W. Allen. 



Societas 
Prae-Medica 




Front Row: O. Church, I. Long, E. Croueher, A. Watts, B. Herrington, H. Schindler, D. Mulgrew. Second Row: 
M. Lemon, P. Harvey, B. Turner, M. Jones, E. Ransom, D. Albright, M. Melnick, Professor Babcock, P. Basham, 
M. Tustin, M. Park, J. Lefever, R. Butterworth, R. McGill, M. Waters. Third Row: J. Dorothy, A. Seitz, R. Betts 
E. Gibson, F. Pinkerton, R. McNeely, F. Domingues, P. Lick, J. Dorn, J. Burton, L. Watkins, J. Gardner, C. 
Keys,! B - Hodges, D. Zaring, H. Shelley, S. Betts, O. White, R. Skidmore. Fourth Row: K. Clingerman, W. 
James, A. Mcllwain, T. Huna, E. Thompson, E. Horton, P. Lockhart, H. Smith, E. Terwilliger, F. Jones, J. 
Songer, D. Andrews, C. Ginter, G. Hilgar. 




Biology 
Club 



To encourage activities 
in all fields of biology and to 
cultivate a deeper apprecia- 
tion for the ways of nature are 
the primary objectives of the 
Biology Club. Adviser Bab- 
cock's creative ideas kept the 
club's program stimulating and 
practical. Among special 
events were a trip to the Blue 
Hills in November and a 
Christmas party at the home of 
the sponsor. The officers 
were: Paul Basham, president; 
Mary Melnick, vice-president; 
Mabel Tustin, secretary-treas- 
urer. 






At their meetings the 
Psychology Club performed 
practical experiments in lie 
detection, taste impulses, and 
word association. In connec- 
tion with a definite study of 
abnormal individuals, the Club 
sponsored a trip to the state 
institution at Danvers, Massa- 
chusetts. They also examined 
mental telepathy, hypnotism, 
and "magic." The group was 
led by Robert Jones, presi- 
dent; Keith Smith, vice-presi- 
dent; Ollie Black, secretary- 
treasurer,- Dr. Shields, Dr. 
Groves, advisers. 




Front Row: V. Foltz, C. Adams, P. MacPherson, L. Laudermilk, B. Mobberly, M. Clifton, B. Dittrich, L. Tokar- 
ski, L. Wagner. Second Row: F. Stevens, D. Blauser, R. Wilson, M. Carlson, H. Dickinson, K. Smith, Dr. Shields, 
Dr. Groves, R. Jones, 0. Black, H. Darling, R. Harding, M. West. Third Row: G. Banham, E. Davis, B. Rob- 
son, G. Benner, J. Bruce, W. Grayson, W. Graeflin, H. Blann, H. Speece, M. Thurber, L. Andrews, M. Dickin- 
son, E. Smeltzer, L. Clemons, F, Hall, B. Christensen, E. Leasure, M. Giuliano, L. Zeigler. Fourth Row: R. Char- 
ette, D. Abel, M. Maybury, D. Shedd, H. Weston, H. Steiner, J. Turpel, L. Allen, R. Hood, C. Oney, V. Carr, 
A. Hughes, F. Murphy, J. Bruce, M. Hall, C. Hill, P. McKenney, M. Weston. 




Psychology Club 



Mathematics Club 



Front Row: D. Williams, W. Caldwell, Professor Naylor, A. Calhoun. Second Row: R. Ingland, W. Stinson, J. 
Checkly, R. Bailey, A. Black. 



E.N.C.'s newest club 
was organized by Professor 
Naylor at the request of sev- 
eral students interested in 
mathematics. At a called 
meeting William Caldwell was 
elected president, Russell Bai- 
ley, vice-president; and Ard- 
ith Calhoun, secretary-treas- 
urer. The twenty-eight mem- 
bers of this thriving club have 
as their aim the sharpening of 
wits and arousing new inter- 
est in mathematics. 




With service as a motto 
and Scout Leadership training 
as an objective, the Rovers, 
under the leadership of Pro- 
fessor Babcock, spent several 
months building a cabin in the 
Blue Hills. It will be used 
by the Quincy Boy Scout 
Council for all training courses 
affiliated with the Council. 
Twice a month the Rovers 
met there for their classes. 
Frequently crew members 
spoke to Scout groups, and 
special speakers addressed the 
Rovers. Mates were David 
Andrews and Paul Basham. 




Front Row: P. Andrews, F. Pinkerton, P. Basham, Professor Babcock, D. Andrews, H. Nicholson, R. Gales 
Second Ron-: B. Berry, D. Cubie, D. Taylor, J. Gardner, M. Lineman, W. James, K. Clingerman, W. Wolf* 
Third Row: P. Bergers, T. Huna, R. Utter, P. Lockhart, R. Goodnow, D. Jones. C. Oney, J. Songer. 




Rover Crew 



House Council 



Front Row: M. Christensen, F. Stevens, M. Cate, M. Lemon, A. Kinney, M. Harris. Second Row: P. Alexander, 
B. Naylor, U. Abel, C. Bruce, M. Clark, W. Racz, P. Harris, C. Stairs, A. Stiefel, A. Parker. 



Halls cleared, floors 
gleaming, curtains crisp, every- 
thing in its place — it's Open 
House! And one of the most 
successful events in years. 

"Old Man Time" pre- 
sided at the Annual Girls' 
Party, interspersing the birth- 
day skits with his sage re- 
marks. 

These activities, along 
with maintaining quiet study 
hours, enlisting the coopera- 
tion of the monitors, and ar- 
ranging after-dinner prayer 
meetings, were all capably 
supervised by President Peggy 
Christensen. 




Musical 
Organizations 




/ 



/ 





"Music to the glory of God" filled 
the college auditorium on December 12, 
when a choir of a hundred and twenty-four 
voices sang selections from Handel's Messiah. 
This choir combined members of the A Cap- 
pella Choir, the Miriams, the regular church 
choir, and the Asaph Choir. The soloists 
were Grace Umstead, soprano,- Mrs. Esther 
Williamson, contralto,- Kenneth Akins, tenor,- 
and Homer Smith, bass. The orchestra to- 
gether with Professor Edith Cove, organist, 
and Mrs. Olive Marple, pianist, furnished 
instrumental accompaniment. 

This spring the A Cappella Choir, the 
Miriams, and the E.N.C. orchestra presented 
programs of sacred and secular numbers. 

Another organization which con- 
tributed to campus life was the twenty-five- 
piece school band, directed by Professor 
Andrew Rankin. Results of the regular 
Tuesday evening rehearsals were demon- 
strated at basketball games and at a spring 
concert. 



r~ '» ■ v.;ia '..,. jk 



Ik 



** rf^ 1 <*► 



Front Row: B. Stone, G. Umstead, G. Oddo, L. Bailey, M. Cornell, L. Boyd, W. MaePherson, Professor Williamson, C. Oney, P. Yamada, 
M. Carlson, P. Harvey, D. Lingford, M. Williams, G. Hawk. Second Row: A. Ward, F. Rogers, B. Naylor, F. Krier, T. Fry, D. Taylor, 
G. Hilgar, Z. Dohanian, A. Stiefel, R. Grosse, W. Graeflin, M. Maybury, N. Vidt, R. Kelley, R. McGill. Third Row: A. Swift, C. Keys, 
E. Horton, E. Thompson, R. Campbell, C. Bradley, D. Davis, P. Lockhart, H. Wells, R. Bailey, C. Walton, H. Darling, W. Grayson. 



A Cappella Choir 



The Miriams 



Front Row: E. Smith, 0. Black, J. Dorothy, M. Lemon, D. Shedd, L. Allen, Professor Williamson, E. Dixon, M. Jones, I. Long, L. Zeig- 
ler, D. Blauser. Second Roic: 0. Church, N. Shutler, D. Young, D. Young, H. Nease, E. Parsons, 0. White, E. Leasure, R. White, M. 
Clifton, G. Benner, M. Tyler, E. Gibson, E. Bernard, R. Wilson. Third Row: L. Laudermilk, P. Neiderhiser, M. Groves, P. Peoples, H. 
Steiner, R. Harding, G. Tonyes, B. Dammes, J. Bruce, M. Pauli, L. Andrews, P. Alexander, B. Hodges, I. Carville. 




Asaph 
Choir 




Front Row: V. Storms, W. Parks, W. Blachly, Professor Williamson, 
K. Yoder, C. Umstead, J. Bruce. Second Row: L. Henry, K. Copen- 
haver, D. Cubic, J. Adams, J. Gardner, H. Cooper, W. Fader, W. 
Gallup. Third Row: J. Songer, K. Newton, M. Clark, B. Stahl, H. 
Smith, R. Alcorn, K. Alcorn. 



Orchestra 



Front Row: E. Bigelow, R. Alcorn, D. Hall, G. Umstead, M. Groves, H. Wells, R. Smith . Second Row: C. Ncase, H. Cooper, B. Berry, 
C. Umstead, K. Alcorn, P. Bowlby. 





Front Row: W. Abersold, W. Parks, B. Berry, C. IJmstead, R. Gales, A. Calnoun, J, Bruce, P. Bowlby, K. Alcorn, C. Oney. Second 
Row: Professor Rankin, R. Davis, M. Burke, S. Wool, E. Albright, E. Smith, E. Parsons, N. Beach, M. Groves, H. Wells, K. Copen- 
haver. Third Row: Dr. Gould, D. Taylor, R. Goodnow, H. Smith, P. Bartch, L. Zimmerman, R. Horsey. 



Band 



Music Club 



trout Row: P. Yamada, P. Bowlby, G. Umstead, Professor Cove, H 
Wells, B. Stone, B. Douglas. Second Row: C. Nease, J. Irwin, M. Long 
E. Smith, D. Hall, J. Carville, R. Kelley, B. Francis. Third Row: H 
Nease, K. Copenhaver, W. Parks, W. Wallace, H. Cooper, E. Bigclou 
C. Darby. 




Senior 
Kecitalists 






Memory takes us back to May 15, 

1947, the date on which Christine Nease 
gave her violin recital, assisted by Louise 
Webster Schrag. Her performance of Cor- 
reli's Sonata and Brahms' Fifth Hungarian 
Dance was excellent. Mrs. Nease studied 
with Federovsky at the New England Con- 
servatory of Music. 

The first recital of this school year was 
that of Paul Yamada. The Canterbury Chapel 
was filled on December 5, 1947, as Paul 
endeared the beauty of Mallotte's music to 
the hearts of the audience. Grace Umstead 
was next on March 5, 1948. We shall long 
remember her rendition of "Lo, Hear the 
Gentle Lark." Her assistants were Doris 
Lingford and Paul Yamada, with Mrs. Marple 
as accompanist. The final recitalist of the 
year was Doris Lingford, who, on May 4, 

1948, made Lady Macbeth come to life before 
the audience in the sleep-walking scene. 
Clifford Keys and Grace Umstead assisted. 







WILLIAM MACKAY 
President 



a 



weiub 



The '47-'48 "N" Club moved ahead 
in many ways. New projects were begun 
by the club that will materialize in future 
years. Funds were started for a clock- 
scoreboard combination and for glass back- 
boards. 

It was the "N" Club which secured 
the services of outside referees for basketball 
games. 

New members are elected in the 
spring of each year. Basic requirements call 
for three semesters of college work, natural 
ability in all sports, sportmanship, and high 
character. 

The Club functioned under the leader- 
ship of Bill MacKay, president; Fred Haynes, 
vice-president; Naomi Newton, secretary,- 
and Alma Swenk, treasurer. 



Froni Row: E. Albright, M. Christensen, V. Haynes, Professor Nuylor, W. MacKay, N. Newton, C. Nease. Second Row: F. Doniingues, 
K. Fulmer, H. Parry, P. Loekliart, V. Curry, D. Retter. 




Cheerleaders 



Delta 



B. Robson, E. Home, M. Long 
L. Bailey. 



Zeta 



Front Row: L. Henry, D. Wil- 
liams. Second Row: F. Krier, 
T. Fry, 0. Black. 



Kappa 



E. Parsons, D. Mulgrew, H. 
Schindler. 



Sigma 



H. Steiner, R. Brigham, M. 
Cornell, P. Neiderhiser. 





Zeta 



Boys 1 Basketball 



Front Row: Z. Dohanian, F. Doinin- 
gues, D. Retter, H. Brooks, D. Wil- 
liams. Second Row: W. Caldwell, J. 
Burton, P. Lockhart, G. McCabe, 
K. Yoder, J. Gardner. 



Basketball for the '47-'48 season enjoyed one 
of its best years on the local court. From the start 
every team was in the race. 

The Zetas, of championship caliber, were 
stocked full of good basketball material. The Green 
and Gold men employed a good zone defense and a 
fast-breaking offense. 

It was the Kappas who provided the basket- 
ball show this season. Led by "Dead Eye" Ken 
Fulmer, the Blue and White outfit was a menace to 
all opposition. The Kappas used a four-man zone 
with a one-man chaser most of the way. Their 
offense, which improved with age, centered around 
Fulmer's over-all accuracy. 



Delta 

Front Row: W. Fader, It. Goodnow, D. Grimm, M. Clark, W. Melvin. Second Row: P. Windsor, C. Walton, D. Reed. 





\ $ W\ ' ' \ i 






n 



m^^'P^^m 



Front Row: H. Rickey, C. Umstead, K. Fulmer, H. Martsolf, W. Abersold. Second Row: J. Songer, B. Grant, C. Muxworthy, 
P. Merritts. 



Kappa 



The Deltas, after losing Duane Grimm at the 
first semester mark, settled back to be just an ordinary 
team until Steve Nease and Willie Scott joined the 
Delta forces. Then the Deltas resumed their spirit 
and gave each club a tussle. 

The Sigma team came in for its share of 
victories. Somehow the Sigmas lacked the needed 
punch. The basketball quality was good, but the 
team didn't figure strong in the race. Carroll Bradley 
was the big offensive gun for the Red and Black. 
The Sigmas operated between chenging-zone and 
man-to-man defense. The offensive operations were 
carried on by the typical fast-breaking style. 




Front Row. P. Clark, L. Watkins, W. MacKay, C. Bradley, F. Haynes. 
Rccrrnd Rote: W. Varian, K. Newton, B. Stahl, L. Zimmerman. 




Delta 



Front Row: A. Watts, E. Al- 
bright, L. Bailey, E. Croucher. 
Second Row: N. Vidt, M. Pauli. 
P. Harvey, M. I.ong. 



Zeta 



Front Row: P. Church, C. 
Adams, E. Smith, E. Ransom. 
Second Row: M. Jones, J. 
Giles, L. Allen, M. Christensen, 
J. Carvillc. 



Kappa 



Front Row: E. Parsons, M. Eto, 

D. Mulgrew, E. Gardner. Sec- 
ond Row: H. Ncase, B. Turner, 

E. Stephey, M. Emery, I,. 
Anderson. 



Girls' Basketball 



This year the girls' basketball season 
was the best ever. Some nights the girls' 
games were the leading attraction. 

The Sigma Sallies found the range 
early and moved into a comfortable lead. 
Under Alma Swenk's leadership, they were 
the outfit to beat because of their all-round 
teamwork. The Sallies can be proud of their 
record this year. 

Peg Christensen, with Joan Carville's 
help, was the offensive gun of the Zeta 
girls' team. Janice Giles, the school's top- 
ranking guard, again proved to be a tower 
of strength. This Zeta team had the poten- 
tiality and used it to great success. 

The Kappa girls played good ball this 
year. Sparked by Anderson, Emery, and 
Turner, the Kappa team proved to be in the 
fight all the way. 

The Deltas, a team that found them- 
selves floundering around at mid-season, 
caught fire when Anita White, a newcomer, 
joined the team. Again Eileen Albright 
had a big year — one night's work included 
32 points for the lassie. 




Two points! 



Front Row: V. Balwit, 0. 
White, M. Weston. Second 
flow: C. Nease, D. Hall, 
H. Weston, A. Swenk. 




A T)ay 




atS.fi.e. 



1. Life begins at 6:06 (?)... 6:07 (?)... 
6:09! Better hurry! 

2. "Over cheek, over chin! 

You've no time to rub it in — 
it's Burma Shave!" 

3. "If we walk in the light . . ." 

4. Breakfast . . . He made it! Wet or dry? 
Awake or asleep? Hm-mmmmmm! Cof- 
fee cake . . . must be Monday. 

5. Ad Building bound. Guess we're early. 
Always time for a chat. 

6. Quiz . . . oh, oh, where is he? 

7. Chapel ... a refreshing time with the 
Lord. Repeat the chorus without the 
instrument . . . "Even Me." 

8. Whew! Classes over for another day. 
The "bread line" . . . and then, where 
shall we sit? 






9. Lab . . . the "home" of many of our "do- 
it-or-die" pre-meds. 

10. "S'no" weather like the New England 
weather. Hit 'em again, harder, harder! 

11. Dinner . . . Hurry up — maybe we can get 
seconds! . . . Oh, waitress! 

12. After-dinner prayer meeting . . . where 
we pray for our college, community, 
loved ones, and missionaries abroad. 

13. The evening routine . . . self-discipline 
. . . What time is it anyway? Let's 
go . . . 

14. To the Dugout . . . where we meet our 
. . . that's right — he's reaching for one. 

15. Lights out . . . where has this day gone 
anyway? Tomorrow I'll . . . oh, well 
. . . Ho, hum . . . zzzzzzzzzz 





Spring 



March — Sudden thought — Spring is 
only 21 days away! The snow is at last 
melting — I saw a piece of bare ground 
yesterday. Athletic field looks like a swim- 
ming pool. Those mid-semester exams again 
. . . life is always upset by them! The seniors 
using up all their "pers" — and comprehen- 
sives only a month away. Oh, well, there's 
Spring vacation in which to study! Now 
that the basketball season is over, Fine Arts 
programs are of the usual length . . . recitals 
. . . concerts. The ground broken for the 
Wollaston Church and Memorial Hall, the 
new boys' dormitory . . . activity on both 
ends of the campus. Spring vacation — I'll 
be home for Easter, for the first time in years. 
(How long have I been here, anyway?) 

April — Ah, if only all of life were 
one long vacation, but alas — more books, 
professors, and the "new'' look. Spring 
party — a new feature by Greene . . . love 
sprouting anew ... a fragrance in the air 
. . . magnolia tree in bloom . . . everyone 
so excited! Campus Day — rakes and brooms, 
burlap bags and leaves . . . doughnuts and 
coffee . . . booby prize winners and champs 
. . . special desserts for the winners. 
"Play ball!" . . . first pitch of the season — 
"Ball One!" Suddenly the student political 



'Diary 



race thrown wide open . . . speeches . . . 
posters . . . and more speeches. Upperclass- 
men enjoying a week off for comprehen- 
sives. Come April 30, the juniors burst 
into their glory with a brilliant Junior-Senior 
Day performance, climaxed by a magnificent 
banquet . . . 

May — Days that Chaucer would 
praise ... all sunshine and lilacs . . . it's 
so hard to study — so to the lawn — so to 
sleep . . . The school year drawing to a 
close — but welcome, vacation! Finals des- 
cending upon us . . . we emerge . . . surprising! 

Commencement season with all its 
fond memories . . . caps and gowns . . . 
final chapel . . . posing for pictures. Alumni 
Day . . . the classic ball game and the annual 
banquet. 

To crown all, Commencement night 
itself . . . the solemn, stately march down 
the aisle . . . the scholarly address . . . 
handshake and sheepskin . . . flowers . . . 
gift from mom and pop . . . Congratulations! 

'We will prove our strong devotion, 

Loyal we will be,- 
True to God and Alma Mater, 
True to E. N. C." 

— a graduate of '48 




Evangelistic 
Association 



Christ, the keystone,- holiness, the keynote,- 
"the keys of the kingdom", her commission — these 
are the living factors embodied in the Evangelistic 
Association of Eastern Nazarene College. 

The spirit of evangelism on the campus is 
reflected in the voluntary enlistment of half the 
student body in the Association, organized to pro- 
mote active Christian work. The membership was 
divided into ten groups of twenty-five members. 
Each group had a leader who directed activities in 
missions, churches, prisons, and special services over 
much of New England. 

The Association, led by Roy Carnahan, presi- 
dent, provided workers for six Boston missions, 
Quincy City Hospital, and an Industrial Home. In 
addition, home mission projects were either directly 
sponsored or supported with talent at Quincy 
Point, North Reading, North Weymouth, and Need- 
ham Heights. Three of these projects were 
pastored by ministerial students of the Association. 

Professor Mel-Thomas Rothwell, adviser, 
has emphasized permanent results for the projects 
of 1947-48. Other officers included Floyd Flem- 
ming, vice-president,- Marion Kish, secretary,- and 
Paul Andrews, treasurer. 

The Association also sponsored such on- 
campus activities as Friday night singspirations and 
Tuesday evening prayer meetings. 




ROY CARNAHAN 
President 




PAUL ANDREWS 
Student Pastor 




Hospital 
Choir 



M. Carnobas (at piano), W. 
MacPherson, K. Copenhaver, 
T. 'Shuman, J. Checkly, M. 
Smart, D. Roberts, L. Erwin, 
E. Libby, M. Tyler, C. Keith, 
R. Skid more, G. Wagstaff, L. 
Tokarski, R. Kersey, S. Hill, 
S. Betts, C. Rogers. 




Chapel time 



Chapel and 



One of the most inspiring phases of 
college life is the daily chapel service. The 
keynote of these services was Dr. Young's 
repeated prayer, "Lord, keep E. N. C. a 
holiness college." Dean Munro challenged 
us to honor the symbols of E. N. C: the 
altar, the Bible, and the professor's bowed 
head. Professor Lunn's message on "Wor- 
ship" and Dr. Owen's exhortation to tarry 
until we really pray through stirred us 
deeply. 

General Superintendent Williamson's 
timely message on the baptism with the Holy 
Ghost served to drive home the practical 
messages by Rev. E. E. Grosse. We shall 
all remember Dr. L. T. Corlett's lectures on 
holiness. Other visitors: Rev. Thomas Bridges, 
who told of Samson's tragedy,- Dr. Lela 
McConnell of Kentucky, Rev. Aaron Meckel, 
Colonel Lindwall from the Philippines, Mrs. 
Mary Li from China, and Rev. E. R. Ferguson. 

We appreciated Professor Spangen- 
berg's story of Tony, the crippled street 
sweeper,- Professor Goodnow's inimitable 



DR. G. B. WILLIAMSON 



COL. AND MRS. LINDWALL 



MRS. MARY LI 



mmmm 




Kevivals 



discourse on "Words"; Mrs. Nease's remin- 
iscences of former days at E. N. C.,- Dr. 
Groves' "Antidotes to Demagoguery"; Pro- 
fessor Rothwell's message on "Knee Action 
and Floating Power"; Professor Naylor's 
advice on "Perspective"; and Vice-President 
Mann's encouragement to struggling students. 

"God is able," the challenge of a 
telegram received from Rev. Ernest E. Grosse, 
of Washington, D. C., our fall revivalist, 
sounded the keynote of the campaign. 
Spiritual victories crowned the scheduled 
services and reached into classrooms and 
dormitories. Brother Grosse will long be 
remembered for his clear, practical messages 
and his pithy epigrams. 

Dr. Lewis T. Corlett, president of 
Northwest Nazarene College, delivered the 
annual Gould Memorial Lectures and con- 
ducted the winter revival. His scholarly 
presentation of truth and his intense interest 
in youth contributed much toward the success 
of these special services. 



"Basically speaking 





REV. E. E. GROSSE 
DR. L. T. CORLETT 



AMBASSADORS 

C. Walton, C. Keys, A. Allen, J. "Burton 




DEBORAH TRIO 

G. Umsfead, E. Colby, D. Lingford 



WE THREE KINGS 

Berry, W. Graefltn, C. Umstead 




SOPHOMORE QUARTET 

E. Thompson, J. Songer, K. Yoder, R, Bailey 



.gJ GOSPEL HERALDS 

R. Shene, L. Henry, W. Fader, Z. Dohanian 




EMMANUELAIRS 

P. Storey, J. Kelley, C. Oney, R. Carnaha 



Student 

Ministerial 

Association 



The "keys of the king- 
dom," given to the apostles, 
have been handed on until 
today the members of the 
Student Ministerial Associa- 
tion receive them as their 
accepted standard of service. 

Under the guidance of 
Dr. Gould the association met 
monthly to discuss topics perti- 
nent to the threefold calling 
of the minister as pastor, 
prophet, and priest. The 
members had the opportunity 
of counseling with successful 
men of the ministry who were 
invited to address the group. 

The group had charge 
of one chapel service each 
semester, at which time letters 
were read from former mem- 
bers now in the active minis- 
try. 




N.Y.P.S. 



Student speakers . . . 
musical programs . . . Armistice 
Day service . . . Christmas 
caroling . . . faculty wives' 
night . . . — these were but a 
few of the Society's inspira- 
tional programs. 

The council was Con- 
ard Stairs, president; Arthur 
Brown, vice-president; Har- 
riet Dickinson, secretary-treas- 
urer; William Grayson, choris- 
ter,- Althea Merritts, pianist; 
Floyd Flemming, Laurence 
Mullen, and Faith Stevens, 
me.mbers-at-large; Dr. Gould, 
counselor. 



Front Row: R. Harding, P. Clark, R. Utter, D. Thomas, K. Smith, R. Carnahan, P. Andrews, Dr. Gould, W. 
MacPherson, M. Turkington, P. Yamada, W. Abersold, R. Charette, L. Moore. Second Row: J. Benton, M. 
Coffin, R. Huskin, F. Stevens, B. Najarian, K. Sullivan, A. Swenk, L. Mullen, W. Blachly, A. Swift, P. Neal, 
A Stiefel, B. Berry, V. Storms, A. Brown, C. Rogers. Third Row: H. Cooper, W. James, C. Stairs, E. Horton, 
H. Parry, A. Rich, F. Flemming, L. Sturtevant, P. Lockhart, R. Jones, B. Grant, V. Curry, G. Teague, D. Hath- 
away. 



Front Row: H. Dickinson, M. Jones, F. Stevens, A. Merritts. Second Row: W. Grayson, C. Stairs, F. Flemming, 
Dr. Gould, L. Mullen, A. Brown. 





Y.W.F.M.S. 



The Y.W.F.M.S. is essentially 
interested in E.N.C. graduates now 
on various mission fields. However, 
through correspondence and lesson 
study, interest is maintained in all 
missionary efforts of the Church of 
the Nazarene. 

President Marion Turkington 
led the group, assisted by Mitzi Eto, 
vice-president; Evelyn Brown, secre- 
tary; Laura Jane Boyd, treasurer; 
Mildred Groves, superintendent of 
publicity; and Nelda Vidt, super- 
intendent of study. Mrs. George 
Delp was counselor. 

Their key project of the year 
was aiding in a material way the 
African field with its fourteen E.N.C. 
alumni. 



Front Roic: A. Delp, M. Turkington, M. Kto. Second Row: E. Brown, N. Vidt, M. Groves, L. Boyd. 



Front Row: M. Lemon, I). Abe], E. Dixon. Second Row: B. Najarian, Dr. Gould, D. Andrews. 

(ft 

1 




College 

Missionary 

Society 

The paramount duty of the 
College Missionary Society is to 
keep the students cognizant of the 
commission "Go ye therefore . . ." 

Led by David Andrews, presi- 
dent, the Society kept in touch with 
all Nazarene mission stations, con- 
ducted one chapel service each 
semester, and sponsored Thursday 
night prayer meetings. Their special 
project was sending food and cloth- 
ing to England. 

Other officers were Esther 
Dixon, vice-president; Margaret Lem- 
on, secretary-treasurer,- David Abel 
and Berge Najarian, representatives- 
at-large. Dr. Gould was faculty 
adviser. 



3^8* 



SoiHe8.fi. 6. Missionaries 




REV. AND MRS. LEON C. OSBORN 
China 



REV. AND MRS. W. C. ESSELSTYN 
Africa 



Turning keys — opening doors: 



In China 

"Suffered the loss of all things." In China since 1916. 
On first furlough attended E.N.C. — Dean of Men. Both 
gracious, prayerful, humble, Christlike. Well-informed, 
large-visioned, full of faith and the Holy Ghost, Superin- 
tendent of the Nazarene work in North China, Prisoner of 
Japanese. Returning to China. 

In Africa 

"Bill and Margaret." Bill: Presbyterian, trained 
agriculturist, came to E.N.C. because of a Nautilus and 
Margaret. Sanctified wholly at the chapel altar. History 
major, B. U. Master, history professor and Dean of Men. 
Margaret: college nurse, English major. Both pure gold 
and solid character. Twenty years in Africa. District Super- 
intendent and tower of strength. 



In India 

"Home missionaries first." Graduates of E.N.C, 
Willis singing and preaching all over the Eastern Zone, 
Mary (Jones) tramping the hills of Maine building a 
church at Union. God planned a missionary team: Willis 
quiet, steady, competent,- Mary bubbling with enthusiasm. 
Pioneering, Bible school, village evangelism, jungle camp 
meeting, malaria, perilous ocean voyages. They learned 
here the courage that smiles. 

In Peru 

"Ock and Kitty." Catherine Anderson, daughter 
of veteran missionaries, with the merry smile and the fas- 
cinating enunciation "Gua-te-ma-la,-" "Ock," popular reader 
of "Tony the Nazarene" with serious face and droll manner 
— and a steady purpose underneath. "Ock" studied Span- 
ish — and Kitty tutored him. Deeply sincere and sacrificial, 
approachable, sensible — conducted Bible school in Peru, 
evangelistic tours, building programs, personal work. 
Returned with their three children for their second term. 



REV. AND MRS. J. WILLIS ANDERSON 
India 



REV. AND MRS. OSCAR K. BURCHFIELD 
Peru 





PAUL ANDREWS 



MARY COFFIN 



LAWRENCE MOORE 



graduates 

in 
Zkcology 



"Study to shew thyself approved unto 
God, a workman that needeth not to be 
ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth" 
(2 Tim. 2:15). 

Studies this year more than ever have 
had a direct bearing on that vital knowledge of 
God which we feel it is our responsibility to 
give to men and women everywhere. Our 
experiences have deepened our spirituality 
and impressed us with the urgency of pro- 
mulgating the news of salvation. 




IRENE PLANT 



ELMER SCHRAG 



ALMA SWENK 




' : s? >"<" 



Front Row: M. Harris (]' ice- President), Professor Roth 
well {Adviser), M. Christensen (Secretary). Second Row 
W. Mac Kay (Treasurer), E. Horton (President), W. Mac 
Pherson (Chaplain), C. Stairs (S. C. Rep.). 



SENIOR CLASS 



"Dumb" but determined, "green" but great 
in spirit were the freshmen of '44. The Soph- 
omore Gestapo was there to greet us in the usual 
way, and we learned 'tis best to obey. We took 
our turn as "Sophies" welcoming the lower class- 
men to our horror chamber. We were Junior 
busy-bodies. Our "Goodbye" showered with 
candy kisses, we saw the seniors leave on their 
sneak. In May we entertained them as Knights 
and Ladies at Longwood Towers. Now we are 
in the eve of our Senior year. Oh, what fun we 
had at Woodbound Inn! If only we could re-live 
our Junior-Senior banquet! Then suddenly we 
sigh. A feeling of joy creeps in as we remember 
comprehensives are over! The march down the 
long aisle has begun . . . We march into the 
future as E. N. C. graduates ready to do whatever 
is His bidding — "Not somehow but triumphantly." 



"Magna Cum Laude' 





WILLIAM ABERSOLD 

A.B. in Theology, Biblical Literature 

Alpha football 1, % basketball 1-3; Col- 
lege Missionary Society 1-4; Band 1-4; 
Evangelistic Association 1-4; Orchesra 1, 
2, 4; Bowne Philosophical Society 2; His- 
torical Society vice-president 3; Literature 
Club 4; Kappa basketball 4. 

Solid . . . fervent . . . strong opinions . . . 
Chorister at Everett . . . not easily swayed 
. . . energetic worker . . . contrasting 
moods . . . tenacious . . . deep inner life 
. . . big voice . . . prolixity of expression. 



JAMES BENTON 

A.B., Literature 



WILLIS ALLEN 

B.S., Chemistry 

Beta 3; Chemical Association 3,- Societas 
Prae-Medica 3, 4 ; Sigma 4. 

"Prof, I have a question!" . . . positive 
. . . Deutscher student . . . future medico 
. . . militant convictions . . . intense . . . 
marital felicity . . . life on the run. 



Evangelistic Association 1, 2; Gamma 1-3; 
Student Ministerial Association 3, 4; 
Literature Club 3, 4; Delta 4. 



Georgia 
. lit major 



Gentleman from 
poem, "Trees" . . . 
"happily marrieds" 
casional humor . . 
student . . . hard 
rooted opinions . , 
with all his hoole herte. 



. favorite 
one of the 
. . . resolute . . . oc- 
munificent . . . steady 
worker . . . deeply- 
. "God loved he best 







LOTHROP BOARDMAN 

A.B. in Theology, Biblical Literature 

Speech Club 1,- Gamma 1-3; Student 
Ministerial Association 2; Evangelistic 
Association 3; College Missionary So- 
ciety 3. 

The pen of a ready writer . . . Yankee 
sense of humor . . . love of argument . . . 
painting his way through college . . . 
Vermonter . . . English blue eyes . . . de- 
termined . . . chewing a big bite ... "I 
am Thine, O Lord." 



MARY CATHERINE BOGGS 

B.S., Secondary Education 

Music Club 1; Evangelistic Association 1, 
2,- Bowne Philosophical Society 2; Future 
Teachers Association 2, 3 ; Las Estrellas 3,- 
Speech Club 4; Zeta 4. 

The "wee one" of the senior class . . . 
dainty . . . lover of the organ . . . regular 
correspondence from a gentleman in 
Japan . . . wholesome attitudes ... a 
tease . . . sweet voice . . . sunlit disposition 
. . . loyal . . . "Mary Kay." 



LAURA JANE BOYD 

A.B., Literature 

"Green Book" 1; Evangelistic Association 
1-3/ Bowne Philosophical Society 1-3, 
treasurer 1, vice-president 3/ Gamma 1-3; 
A Cappella Choir 1-4, secretary-treasurer 
4 ; Y.W.F.M.S. 1-4; House Council 2; 
Honor Society 3; Class secretary 3; Litera- 
ture Club president 4; "Nautilus" 4 ; 
Kappa 4. 

Impish humor, generally hidden . . . elo- 
quent eyes and shining dark hair . . . velvet 
speech . . . delicate reserve ... "I Ken 
he loves me well" . . . depth of personali- 
ty .. . attractively feminine . . . pensiveness 
. . . mother wit. 






EVELYN BROWN 

A.B., Literature 

Albany District Scholarship 1 ,• Orchestra 1, 
2; Evangelistic Association 1-3; Alpha 1-3; 
A Cappella Choir % Psychology Club 2; 
Y.W.F.M.S. 2-4; Alumni Scholarship 3; 
Miriams 3,- Literature Club 3, 4, president 
3; Future Teachers Association 3, 4,- Honor 
Society 3, 4; Albany District Scholarship 
4; Sigma 4. 

Soft-spoken . . . attractive . . . modest . . . 
concerned scholar . . . mistress of the 
needle . . . sympathetic . . . "and ful 
pleasaunt, and amyable of port" . . . femi- 
ninity . . . "le mot juste" . . . musical 
ability . . . seldom idle, yet never hurried. 




BARBARA BROOKS 

A.B., History 



Evangelistic Association 1, 2; Beta 1-3; 
volleyball 3; College Missionary Society 
1-4,- Historical Society 2, 3, secretary- 
treasurer 3; Future Teachers Association 
3, 4; Delta 4. 

Reticent . . . but an animated speaker . . . 
occasional mirth . . . enthusiastic future 
teacher . . . stacks of history papers . . . 
burner of midnight oil . . . loyalty to the 
Empire State . . . silent efficiency. 



MARCIA CARLSON 

B.S., Elementary Education 

"Green Book" 1; Alpha 1-3; Psychology 
Club 1 , 2, 4; Evangelistic Association 1 , 
2, 4; "Campus Camera" 1-4; Future Teach- 
ers Association 2, 3; "Nautilus" 2-4; A 
Cappella Choir 2-4; Bowne Philosophical 
Society 3; Kappa 4; Honor Society 4; 
New York District Scholarship 4. 

Long Island . . . eyes speaking mischief 
and exuberance of spirit . . . talented 
musician . . . discerning tastes . . . honor 
student . . . flashing smile . . . sociability 
. . . has delightful folks . . . casual exterior, 
inner sensitivity. 






ROY CARNAHAN 

A.B. in Theology, Biblical Literature 

"Green Book" 1,- Psychology Club 1, 2; 
Band, Orchestra 1, 2 ; Alpha 1-3, treas- 
urer 3; Evangelistic Association 1-4, 
treasurer 2, president 4; A Cappella 
Choir 2; Class chaplain 2,- "Campus 
Camera" 2, 3,- Student Ministerial Asso- 
ciation 3, 4; Bowne Philosophical Society 
3, 4 ; Delta 4. 

Characteristic stride . . . basso profundo 
. . . "purposed in his heart" . . . E. A. 
Prexy . . . enthusiastic friend . . . '48 Au- 
gust groom . . . considerate of others . . . 
"shoulder to shoulder" . . . devoted to 
God's call. 



MARGUERITE CATE 

A.B., Literature 

Bethany-Peniel College 1, 2; Gamma 3; 
"Campus Camera" 3; Literature Club 3, 4/ 
House Council 3, 4; Zeta 4; Elmer Kau fi- 
nnan Scholarship 4; Honor Society 4; 
"Nautilus" editor A, "Who's Who" 4. 

Her unassuming air camouflages real genius 
... a jovial jester . . . "My mother made 
it" . . . inquiring eyes . . . ladylike refine- 
ment . . . winsome personality . . . artistic 
. . . scrupulous observance of duty ... a 
challenging testimony. 



MARTHA CARNECKI 

Olivet Nazarene College 1-3,- Historical 
Society 4/ Honor Society 4. 

All-round . . . attentive and responsive . . . 
poetaster . . . conscientious student . . . 
formerly of Olivet . . . loquacious in the 
classroom . . . high-principled . . . tireless 
energy . . . scholarly historian. 

(Not Graduating) 





MARGARET CHRISTENSEN 

A.B., Literature 

Evangelistic Association 1, 2,- Beta 1-3, 
basketball, volleyball 2, 3; Class basket- 
ball 2; House Council 2, 4, president 4,- 
Band 3; Albany District Scholarship 3; 
Future Teachers Association 3, 4; Litera- 
ture Club 3, 4; Honor Society 3, 4,- Zeta 
basketball 1, volley ball captain 4,- "N" 
Club 4; Class secretary 4,- "Nautilus" 4. 

"Peg o' my heart" . . . diligent in studies 
. . . efficient . . . the kind of friend to 
have . . . should prove a successful school 
marm . . . athletic prowess . . . enjoys 
making others happy. 



PAUL CLARK 

A.B., History 

Evangelistic Association 1-4; Historical So- 
ciety 1-4, president 3; Gamma football, 
basketball, baseball 1-3, treasurer 2,- 
"Campus Camera" 2, 4,- Class treasurer 3; 
"Nautilus" 3, 4, business manager 4,- 
Ministerial Association 4,- Sigma football, 
basketball, baseball 4. 

Brisk as October, blustery as March . . . 
enthusiastic promoter . . . Nautilus B. M. 
. . . language, his bugaboo . . . jovial dis- 
position . . . perpetrator of pranks . . . 
glowing conversationalist . . . that dainty 
little finger . . . Seminary. 



MAY CORNELL 

A.B., Literature 

"Campus Camera" 1; Music Club 1; 
Gamma 1-3, basketball 2, volleyball 3,- 
A Cappella Choir 1-4,- Future Teachers 
Association 3, 4,- Literature Club 3, 4, 
secretary 4; "Nautilus" 3, 4,- Sigma volley- 
ball and basketball 4. 

Graceful . . . master of clever quips . . . 
gay laughter . . . optimistic . . . fine ap- 
preciation of "whatsoever things are 
lovely" ... on the bright side . . . antici- 
pates teaching English in the West . . . 
"friendship with Jesus." 







VERNON CURRY 

A.B., Philosophy 



A Cappella Choir 1, 2,- Beta 1-4, president 
3. football 2. 3.- Evanaelistir Association 



3, football 2, 3; Evangelistic Association 
1-4; Psychology Club 2; College Mi 
arv Society Dresident 2: "CamDus Car 



lission- 



5; 



i-t; Ksycnoiogy v^iuo z,- ^< 
ary Society president 2; "Campus Camera 
2, 3/ Ambassador Quartet 3; "N" 
3-5; Honor Society 4; "Who's Wh_ 
Zeta 5; Pittsburgh District Scholarship 5; 
Student Body president 5. 

"Prexy" . . . intrepid . . . "fountain of 
youth" . . . engaging smile . . . voracious 
philosopher . . . panel discussions . . . lure 
of the symphonic . . . Chinatown addict 
... set apart for the ministry. 



MAXINE DAFFORN 

A.B., Biology 

Northwest Nazarene College 1; Alpha 
2/ 3; Biology Club 3, 4; Zeta 4; Future 
Teachers Association 4. 

Responsible lab assistant . . . high aims . . . 
earnest searcher for Christ and His will 
. . . modest and unassuming . . . occasional 
mischievous impulses . . . future Hoosier 
schoolmistress. 



HARRIET DICKINSON 

B.S., Elementary Education 

Speech Club 1, 2 ; Beta 1-3; Evangelistic 
Association 1-4, secretary 2; College Mis- 
sionary Society 1-4; Y.W.F.M.S. 1-4; 
Psychology Club 3, 4; Future Teachers 
Association 3, 4; Sigma 4; N.Y.P.S. 
secretary-treasurer 4. 

"Dickie" . . . likes people . . . always in a 
hurry . . . quiescence . . . ready to lend a 
helping hand . . . cushioned speech . . . 
complacent . . . winsome, cheery smile 
. . . sweet consideration for others. 





GLORIA DITTRICH 

B.S., Elementary Education 

Literature Club 1, 2, secretary 2; Alpha 
1-3; Future Teachers Association 3, 4, 
president 4; Sigma 4. 

"In quietness and confidence" . . . gracious 
. . . apple-blossom complexion . . . cameo- 
like features . . . placidity of a hidden pool 
. . . fastidious . . . diligent student ... fu- 
ture teacher . . . New Jersey loyalty . . . 
basketball fan. 



ESTHER DIXON 

B.S., Elementary Education 

Alpha 1-3; Future Teachers Association 
1-4, librarian 4; Psychology Club 1 , 2; 
College Missionary Society 1-4, vice- 
president 4; Evangelistic Association 1, 
2, 4; Speech Club 1, 2; Miriams 3, 4; 
Kappa 4. 

Bobbing black curls . . . little girl ways . . . 
instantaneous blushes . . . vivid imagina- 
tion . . . keen insight . . . alternately shy 
and brave . . . fun-loving . . . "Iggy" . . . 
"my sixth-graders" . . . finesse of a lady 
. . . ' I have my serious moments." 



JEAN DOROTHY 

A.B., Biology 

"Green Book" artist 1 ; Psychology Club 
1; Gamma basketball 1-3, volleyball 3; 
Biology Club 2-4,- "Nautilus" 3,- Miriams 
3, 4; Future Teachers Association 3, 4, 
secretary 4; American Biology Teachers' 
Association 4; Sigma basketball, volleyball, 
vice-president 4. 

Vivacious charm . . . original, practical 
artist . . . society and class spirit . . . co- 
operation and responsibility . . . genial 
lab assistant . . . unaffected . . . loves her 
Adirondack home . . . "Jeano" . . . na- 
ture and sports enthusiast . . . has learned 
to look to God. 







DALE DU VALL 

A.B., Chemistry 

Science Club 2/ Photography Club 2/ 
Beta basketball 3; Chemical Society 3; 
Societas Prae-Medica 3, 4. 

"Cap" ... a man's man . . . haunts the 
chem lab . . . freckles and sandy hair . . . 
thrives on home cooking of a Vermonter 
wife . . . aspires to dentistry. 



ELDON HALL 

B.S., Mathematics 



University of Washington 1; Rutgers Uni- 
versity 2,- Gamma basketball 3; Sigma 
basketball 4,- Chemical Association 3. 

"Speak up, man, an' 'spress yoself" . . . 
graduate student in physics ... at home 
in the lab . . . favorite color, White . . . 
flashes of wit and satire . . . congenial 
when you know him . . . keen mind, cap- 
able worker ... a Westerner. 



RUTH HARDING 

B.S., Secondary Education 

Beta 1-3,- Evangelistic Association 1-4/ 
Psychology Club 1, 4; Future Teachers 
Association 2; House Council 2, 3; Miri- 
ams 2-4/ College Missionary Society 2-4/ 
Speech Club 3; Student Ministerial As- 
sociation 4/ Kappa 4. 

Takes life seriously . . . successful practice 
teacher . . . interested in people . . . 
diligent and capable student . . . enjoys 
music . . . definite opinions . . . likes open 
discussion . . . sympathetic and sensitive 
. . . there's no place like Maine. 





JOHN HARRIS 

B.S., Mathematics 



Gamma 1-3, Zeta 4. 

Boyish grin and fiery blush . . . idealistic 
. . . breezy . . . a pal . . . sharp dresser . . . 
math major . . . thorough student . . . 
memoirs of Paris . . . calm acceptance of 
facts . . . pensive moods . . . intensely 
loyal . . . definite desires. 



MARY BELLE HARRIS 

A.B., Literature 



"Green Book" 1; Gamma basketball 1-3; 
"Nautilus" 1-3; Evangelistic Association, 
Y.W.F.M.S. 1-4; "Campus Camera" 2, 3; 
House Council 2, 4; Student Council 
secretary 3, 4 ; Zeta secretary 4; Class vice- 
president 4; "Who's Who" 4. 

Exhilarating personality . . . exuberant 
laughter . . . graceful bearing . . . witty 
reply . . . professional fudge-maker . . . 
genius for details . . . embodiment of gen- 
tillesse . . . faithful attention to duty . . . 
radiantly victorious living . . . idealistic 
realist. 




PAUL HARRIS 

A.B., Mathematics 

Evangelistic Association 1-4; Beta 1-3; 
Delta 4. 

Mailman . . . astute . . .boisterous banter 
. . . nomadic . . . "extraction of roots" . . . 
from "little Rhody" . . . guardian of the 
incinerator ... his auto goes now and 
then . . . "I'm always thinking of you, 
Margie." 






PRISCILLA HARVEY 

A.B., Biology 

Music Club treasurer 1; Alpha 1-4, secre- 
tary 4; A Cappella Choir 1-5/ Evangelistic 
Association 1-5; College Missionary So- 
ciety 1-5; Biology Club 2-5; Delta vice- 
president 5; Future Teachers Association 5. 

"Pris" . . . Manchester maiden . . . from 
nearby Lynn . . . always on a program 
committee . . . "the sweet music of her 
voice maketh glad the heart" . . . sun- 
shine and bubbling brooks ... a ringing 
testimony. 



GRACE HAWK 

A.B., Literature 

Gamma 1-3; A Cappella Choir 2-4; Las 
Estrellas 3; Literature Club 4; "Nautilus" 
4; Zeta 4; Albany District Scholarship 4. 

Debonair . . . idealistic ambitions . . . great- 
hearted . . . genuine . . . never conquered 
by occasional fits of depression . . . en- 
gaging grin, often breaking into hearty 
chuckle . . . ten o' clock scholar . . . care- 
free but capable ... bit of rascality. 



FRED HAYNES 

A.B., History 

Historical Society 1, 2; "Campus Camera" 
1-3, sports editor 2, editor 3; Alpha 1-3; 
athletic director 2; "N" Club 1-4, vice- 
president 4; Men's Chorus 2; Sigma presi- 
dent 4; "Who's Who" 4. 

"Psh-Posh" . . . the bouncing little editor 
. . . devotion to the "war department" . . . 
Who's Whoser ... an earnest, unassuming 
manner . . . Sigma Sally leader . . . sports 
advocate with an athletic future . . . "Say 
that again?" ... a quiet Christian way. 





ELLIS HORTON 

A.B. in Theology, Theology 

Evangelistic Association 1, 2; "Campus 
Camera" 1, 2; Beta 1-3, football, basket- 
ball 1, 2, treasurer 2, president 3; A 
Cappella Choir 1, 2, 4; Biology Club 2, 4; 
Student Ministerial Association 3, 4; Sig- 
ma 4; Class president 4. 

"Kelly" . . .boyish . . . Senior Prexy . . . 
takes responsibility seriously . . . frozen- 
faced jokes . . . stick-to-itiveness . . . 
eager to do the right . . . budding theol- 
ogian . . . "I'll go where you want me 
to go " 



FLOYD JONES 

A.B., Biology 

Alpha 1-3, baseball 2, 3/ Biology Club 
2-4; Honor Society 3; Societas Prae- 
Medica 3, 4; Kappa baseball, president 4. 

"Chief" . . . Kappa King . . . med-school 
leanings . . . the last of those "nice Jones 
boys" . . . pitcher superb!! . . . winter 
sports enthusiast . . . congenial . . . "How 
are you fixed?" . . . the friendly touch . . . 
reserve that melts in relaxation. 



PRISCILLA KIRKLAND 

A.B., Philosophy 

Gordon College 1-3/ Bowne Philosophical 
Society 4,- Sigma 4. 

"Pussy" . . . friendly, flashing smile . . . 
calm and poised . . . shy reserve . . . "of 
Aristotle and his philosophie" . . . demure 
charm . . . controlled chuckle . . . capable 
children's worker . . . "All glorious with- 
in." 







GREG LARKIN 

A.B., Literature 

Gordon College 1-3; Literature Club pro- 
gram chairman 4; "Campus Camera" 4,- 
Men's Chorus 4; Kappa 4. 

The man with the vocabulary . . . bursting 
laughter . . . wit to fit . . . "Music, maestro, 
please" . . . affable . . . "the wind and 
the rain in his hair" . . . skill in mimicry 
. . . "nowher so bisy a man as he" . . . de- 
voted to truth. 



MARY LECHNER 

A.B., Literature 



"Green Book" editor 1; House Council 1; 
Evangelistic Association 1,- Miriams 1, 2; 
Gamma 1 -3; Literature Club 1 , 2, 4,- Wash.- 
Phila. District Scholarship 2,- Honor Society 
2-4; "Nautilus" 2-4; Faculty Scholarship 3; 
"Campus Camera" 3, 4; Kappa 4; "Who's 
Who" 4. 

Lit, husband, music, and history . . . sweet 
reasonableness . . . marital philosopher . . . 
placid exterior . . . flashes of intuition . . . 
fervid literary critic . . . classroom corre- 
spondence . . . thorough-going ... a stu- 
dent, root and branch . . . careful enuncia- 
tor . . . indelible faith. 



MARGARET LEMON 

A.B., Biology 

Evangelistic Association 1, 3; Gamma 1-3,- 
House Council 2, 4; Miriams 3; Biology 
Club 3, 4; secretary-treasurer 3; Future 
Teachers Association 4; Zeta 4; American 
Biology Teachers Association 4; Ontario 
District Scholarship 4. 

Flame-red hair . . . even temper . . . well- 
groomed . . . the maple leaf forever . . . 
commonsensible . . . efficient lab assistant 
. . . enthusiastic cooperation . . . con- 
scientious . . . outbursts of humor . . . con- 
fident . . . Christian poise ... an inner 
radiance. 





DORIS LINGFORD 

A.B., Literature 

Miriams 1; Evangelistic Association 1; 
"Green Book" 1; Gamma 1-3; Speech 
Club 2; Class vice-president 2, 3,- A Cap- 
pella Choir 2-4/ "Campus Camera" 2-4; 
E. N. C. Ladies' Trio 3; Honor Society 4; 
Delta 4; "Nautilus" 4 ; "Who's Who" 4. 

Breeze from Nebraska . . . "with 'er 'ead 
tucked" . . . uncontrollable laughter . . . 
an inveterate tease . . . trio triumphs . . . 
our Mis-Slingford . . . "shall I compare 
thee to a summer's day" . . . sagacious 
. . . equable temper. 



WILLIAM MacKAY 

A.B., History 

Beta 1-3; "Campus Camera" 1, 2, 4; "N" 
Club 1-4, president 3, 4; "Nautilus" 3, 4; 
Class treasurer 4. 

"This is MacKenzie" . . . mischievous grin 
. . . indefatigable, gurgling humor . 
casual appearance . . . individualistic . 
sports devotee . . . unassuming leader . 
unique conversationalist . . . ineffable . 
altruistic ... "I used to be thin" . 
aboveboard . . . true values. 




EUNICE MacPHERSON 

A.B., Modern Languages 

Psychology Club 1; Orchestra 1; Alpha 
1-3; College Missionary Society 1-4; 
Evangelistic Association 1-4, secretary 3; 
Albany District Scholarship 2; Future 
Teachers Association 2-4, secretary 3; Las 
Estrellas 3, 4, president 4; Kappa 4; 
Senior Class Scholarship 4. 

Queen of the dining hall . . . graceful 
spring in her step . . . neat . . . conscien- 
tious . . . petite . . . heart-warming sin- 
cerity . . . unobtrusive . . . endearing dim- 
ples . . . excellent French student . . . 
lively trumpeter . . . fervent testimony. 






WALTER MacPHERSON 

A.B., Philosophy 

Student Council 1; Orchestra 1 , 2; Alpha 
1-4; Evangelistic Association 1-5; A Cap- 
pella Choir 1-5, president 5; Psychology 
Club 2; Class treasurer 2 ; Student Minis- 
terial Association 3-5; Philosophy Club 4, 
5; Kappa 5; Class chaplain 5. 

Buoyant in spirit . . . firm in his beliefs . . . 
restive . . . naivete . . . lurking sense of 
humor . . . "blind puller" . . . stalwart . . . 
religious fervor . . . passion for "doing" 
. . . constant courtship . . . class chaplain 
. . . Africa-bound. 



MYRTLE MASON 

B.S., Elementary Education 

Speech Club 1; Evangelistic Association 1, 
2; Beta 1-3; Future Teachers Association 
1-4; Psychology Club 3, 4; Zeta 4. 



ibrarian . . . sparkling blue 
a jolly sense of humor . . . 



The typical 

eyes revea 

kindly disposed . . . wholehearted laughter 

. . . sweet seriousness . . . soft-spoken . . . 

untiring in a multitude of activities for 

the Lord. 



ANNA McELHENNY 

A.B., Literature 

Historical Club 1; Gamma 1-3; Psychology 
Club 2; Future Teachers Association 2, 4; 
Literature Club 3, 4; Kappa 4. 

"Colleen from Collingdale" . . . Irish 
blue eyes . . . refreshing girlishness . . . 
time out for a giggle . . . mincing walk 
... a call to teach . . . sympathetic listener 
. . . books by the armloads ... to be 
relied upon . . . warm-hearted. 





MARY MELNICK 

A.B., Biology 

Literature Club 1; College Missionary 
Society 1-3; Gamma 1-3; Future Teachers 
Association 1-4; Psychology Club 2; 
Biology Club 3, 4, vice-president 4; 
Delta 4. 

Merry . . . Belle of the Biology lab ... a 
wee lassie . . . plucky ... a ready blush 
. . . "Mellow" . . . "Ah, I was only teas- 
ing" . . . roguish eyes . . . radiant smile 
. . . moments of deep confiding ... a friend 
to all. 



BERNADINE MOBBERLY 

A.B., Literature 

Psychology Club 1, 2, 5; Alpha 1-4, 
cheerleader 3; Evangelistic Association 
1-4; Hospital Choir 2,- Bowne Philoso- 
phical Society 3, 4, secretary 4; Delta 5. 

"Bunny" . . . strawberry blonde . . . flaw- 
less complexion . . . contagious laugh . . . 
"Are you serious?" . . . fluidity of speech 
. . . vivacious . . . friendly always ... in- 
domitable of spirit . . . vibrant personality 
... "I live in pleasure when I live for 
Thee." 



ROBERT MORTENSEN 

A.B. in Theology, Theology 

Class president 1; Nobel Society 1, 2, 

vice-president 2; School Quartet 1, 2; 

League of Evangelical Students 1, 2; 
Orchestra 2. 

"Bob" . . . the "Bishop" . . . magnetic 
personality . . . well-groomed . . . ever 
friendly smile . . . happy husband, and 
father of two . . . pleasing is a pleasure 
. . . "Thoughts that breathe and words 
that burn" . . . devotion to the Kingdom. 







CHRISTINE NEASE 

B.S., Music 

Orchestra 1 , 4; Alpha 1-3; Music Club 1, 
4/ House Council 2; Psychology Club 2, 3; 
Miriams 3/ "N" Club 4; Sigma 4. 

Wedded joy . . . cherubic countenance 
. . . the deepest of dimples . . . domestic 
tastes . . . basketball prowess . . . lady of 
the magic violin . . . the glow of health 
. . . dreamy eyes ... a testimony that con- 
vinces ... a daily life that confirms. 



AMELIA PARKER 

A.B., Literature 

Cleveland Bible College 1, 2/ Gamma 3; 
Evangelistic Association 3; Speech Club 
3, 4; Future Teachers Association 4; 
Delta 4/ House Council 4. 



Dark, flashing eyes . 
of the head, a shrug 
Pennsylvania bias . . 
. . . brisk step . . . 
tincture of timidity . . 
mark." 



. . 'Amy" ... a toss 
of the shoulders . . . 
. original . . . lyrical 
fluent of speech . . . 
. "I press toward the 



HAROLD PARRY 

A.B. in Theology, Theology 

Class president 1,- Gamma president 2, 
coach 3, football, basketball, baseball 1-3; 
Evangelistic Association 1 -4; Student Coun- 
cil 2; "N" Club 2-4; Student Ministerial 
Association 3, 4; Zeta chaplain, football, 
basketball, baseball 4. 

Fiery, lovable redhead . . . "Peter" . . . 
family man . . . student pastor . . . all- 
round athlete . . . Pennsylvania Dutch 
ancestry . . . delayed, spectacular arrivals 
. . . irresistible personality . . . treasures 
"fellowship" . . . wears well. 






DONALD REED 

A.B. in Theology, Theology 

Gamma 1-3; Evangelistic Association 1-4, 
vice-president 2, president 3; College 
Missionary Society Council 2; Class chap- 
lain 3; N.Y.P.S. Council 3/ Literature Club 
3; Student Ministerial Association 3, 4; 
Delta 4; House Council 4/ East Liverpool 
Church Scholarship 4. 

Quiet . . . hidden mischief . . . from "bender 
boy" to monitor . . . "Whoopie" . . . de- 
serter of the Bachelors' Club . . . friendly 
... a silent leader ... an athlete . . . 
"Africa is calling" . . . intensely spiritual. 



DOROTHY SHEDD 

B.S., Elementary Education 

Gamma 1-3; Evangelistic Association 2; 
Psychology Club 3, 4; Future Teachers As- 
sociation 3, 4; Miriams 3, 4; Sigma 4. 

Plaid skirts . . . friendly "hello" . . . variety 
of interests . . . "Dotty" . . . even disposi- 
tion . . . studies combined with play . . . 
sincerity in her enthusiasm . . . sympathetic 
warmth . . . inflexible faith. 




ELIZABETH SMITH 

A.B., Biblical Literature 

Psychology Club 1, 2; Evangelistic Asso- 
ciation 1-3; Beta 1-4, cheerleader 2, 3, 
secretary 4; Biology Club 4; Zeta 5. 

Snapping eyes . . .gingery . . . enjoys out- 
door life . . . individualistic opinions . . . 
uncompromising ideals . . . magnanimous 
. . . cooperative and thorough . . . seeking 
God's best. 






CONARD STAIRS 

A.B., History 

Alpha 1-3, chaplain 3; Evangelistic Asso- 
ciation 1-4; Historical Society 2; "Campus 
Camera" 2, 3/ "Nautilus" 2, 3; Student 
Council 2, 4,- Class president 3; Elmer 
Kauffman Scholarship 3/ Student Minis- 
terial Association 3, 4/ Honor Society 3, 
4 ; Sigma 4; "Who's Who" 4; N.Y.P.S. 
president 4. 

"Constant Connie" . . . quoter of quips 
. . . bubbling enthusiasm . . . tender com- 
rade . . . that "Steps" laugh . . . library 
sociability . . . stickler for detail . . . "A 
verray parfit, gentil knyght" . . . full of 
his call. 



LEROY STURTEVANT 

A.B. in Theology, Biblical Literature 

Gamma 1-3; Evangelistic Association 1-3; 
Speech Ciub 1-3; Director, Hospital 
Choir 2; "Campus Camera" 3; "Nautilus" 
4; Delta 4; Student Ministerial Associa- 
tion 4. 

Gracious head usher . . . quietly dignified 
... bit of New England reserve . . . 
genuine . . . fisherman's patience . . . ready 
smile . . . thoughtful . . . makes sure the 
mail comes through . . . "Let the beauty 
of Jesus be seen in me." 



VICTOR STORMS 

A.B., History 

Beta 1-3; Evangelistic Association 1-4; 
Student Ministerial Association 3, 4; His- 
torical Society 3, 4; Kappa 4; Asaph 
Choir 4. 

Biology enthusiast . . . amused chuckle . . . 
shuffling gait . . . argumentative . . . the 
call to preach . . . reverent prayers . . . 
North African vet . . . infantry reminis- 
cences . . . part owner of a Kaiser . . . 
week-end jaunts to Everett. 





KENNETH SULLIVAN 

A.B. in Theology, Theology 

Literature Club 1,- Beta 1-3/ Evangelistic 
Association 1-3; Bowne Philosophical 
Society 2; Honor Society 2, 4; Student 
Ministerial Association 3, 4; Kappa 4/ 
"Campus Camera" 4. 

Canada-Dry sense of humor . . . recom- 
mends marriage ... an authority in French 
class . . . enjoys ice-box raids . . . rears 
his son by psychology . . . carrying out 
God's mission. 



DONALD TAYLOR 

A.B., Philosophy 

Chemical Association 3; Societas Prae- 
Medica 3; Gamma 3,- Bowne Philosophical 
Society 3, 4, vice-president 4/ Future 
Teachers Association 3, 4, treasurer 4/ A 
Cappella Choir 3, 4,- Evangelistic Asso- 
ciation 4/ Kappa treasurer 4/ Honor So- 
ciety 4. 

Yankee . . . philosophical abstractions . . . 
multiloquous ... a chuckle and a bounce 
. . . boyish blushes . . . individualistic ideas 
. . . brilliant student . . . versatile ... as- 
sumes responsibility willingly . . . assidu- 
ous a . . . "Ben Franklin" ... an every- 
day Christian. 




DAVID THOMAS 

A.B., Biblical Literature 

A Cappella Choir 1, 2; League of Evange- 
lical Students 1, 2; Orchestra 2/ Evange- 
listic Association 3/ Student Ministerial 
Association 3. 

Enthusiastic . . . mechanically minded . . . 
fantastic schemes . . . likes to sing . . . 
happy family man . . . many-sided interests 
. . . plans to preach. 






MARION TURKINGTON 

A.B., History 

"Green Book" 1; Historical Society 1, 2; 
Gamma 1-3, vice-president 1,- College 
Missionary Society 1-4; Y.W.F.M.S. 1-4, 
president 1 , 4/ "Nautilus" 2; Literature 
Club 3, 4; Student Ministerial Associa- 
tion 3, 4 ; secretary-treasurer 4; "Campus 
Camera" 3, 4; Honor Society 4. 

Manchester counselor . . . inevitable 
smile . . . characteristic nod . . . friendly 
. . . cheerful temper . . . helpful . . . seri- 
ousness balanced by a sense of humor . . . 
sedulous . . . missionary zeal . . . practical 
. . . faith deepened by adversity. 



BETTIE LEE TURNER 

A.B., Biology 

Alpha 1-4, basketball 1-3; Psychology 
Club 2; Miriams 3; Biology Club 3-5; Kap- 
pa secretary, basketball 5; Future Teachers 
Association 5. 

B. Lee ... a smile that charms . . . distinctive 
hair style . . . favorite flower, one red rose 
. . . competent lab assistant . . . early morn- 
ing strolls . . . enviable complexion . . . 
definite opinions . . . touching testimony 
... a determination that conquers. 



JENNIE TURPEL 

B.S., Nursing Education 

Psychology Club 3, 4; Evangelistic Asso- 
ciation 3; Beta 3; Sigma 4. 

Warm geniality of the fireside . . . peren- 
nial smile . . . unstinted, facile, hearty 
laughter . . . joy in living . . . will gladly 
spend and be spent . . . "Wise" . . . the 
perfect nurse . . . faith and character like 
granite. 





GRACE UMSTEAD 

A.B., Music 

Gamma 1-3/ Evangelistic Association 1-3; 
A Cappella Choir 1-4,- Music Club 2-4; 
president 3, 4/ piano normal teacher 2-4; 
Zeta vice-president 4. 

Small parcel . . . nightingale . . . pro- 
ficient . . . accommodating accompanist 
. . . the eternal feminine . . . Maiden 
music mistress . . . sweetly sincere . . . 
"Dark Eyes" . . . quiet humor . . . doll-like 
appearance . . . positive faith. 



ROBERT UTTER 

A.B., Biblical Literature, Th.B. 

Orchestra 1-3; Gamma 1-4; Evangelistic 
Association 1-5; College Missionary So- 
ciety 1-5/ Speech Club 2 ; Student Minis- 
terial Association 1-5/ Bowne Philosophical 
Society 3-5, president 5/ Sigma 5/ Th.B. 
Scholarship 5. 

Spruce appearance . . . lover of music . . . 
pensive at times . . . enjoys acquaintance 
with the elite . . . interesting conversa- 
tionalist . . . melodious voice . . . would-be 
dignity . . . zealous Sunday school worker. 




IRENE VAN DRESSAR 

A.B., Philosophy, Th.B. 

Psychology Club 1/ Class vice-president 1 ; 
"Green Book" 1/ Alpha 1-3/ College 
Missionary Society 1-4; Evangelistic Asso- 
ciation 1-4; Future Teachers Association 2; 
Bowne Philosophical Society 2, 4, secre- 
tary 4; Speech Club 3; Kappa 4. 

"Manchesterite" . . . easy to get along 
with . . . infectious, open-mouthed laugh- 
ter .. . asks'not for "flowery beds of ease" 
. . . future P. W. . . . expressive face . . . 
energetic . . . unwavering faith . . . "For 
me to live is Christ." 






MARGIE WEST 

B.S., Elementary Education 

Alpha 1-3/ Psychology Club 1-4; Future 
Teachers Association 3, 4; Zeta 4. 

"Little Margie from Oklahoma" . . . petite 
. . . Western speech . . . incessant giggle 
. . . finds humor in any situation . . . curly- 
locks . . . "unpretentious as a wild rose" 
. . . future schoolmarm . . . unruffled . . . 
witty conversationalist. 



RUTH WILSON 

B.S., Elementary Education 

Evangelistic Association 1, 2; Beta 1-3; 
Miriams 1-4; Speech Club 3; Future Teach- 
ers Association 3, 4,- College Missionary 
Society 3, 4; Psychology Club 4; Sigma 4. 



Precise . . . dependable . 
. . . unswerving friend . 
spurts of excitement . . . 
mony . . . musical ardor . 



. home-loving 

. . occasional 

lives her testi- 

. . ideal room- 



mate . 
herte.' 



"al was conscience and tendre 



JAMES WINSOR 

A.B., Philosophy 

Alpha 1, 2; Bowne Philosophical Society 
3; Evangelistic Association 3; Delta 3. 

English profile . . . passive . . . Canadian 
Naval vet . . . keen student . . . library his 



second home . . . fidelity 
specialist . . . bibliomania . . 
than heard . . . industry and 
rived from purposeful living. 



do-nut 
. felt rather 
courage de- 





PAUL YAMADA 

A.B., Music 

Beta 1-3, chaplain 2; Evangelistic Associa- 
tion 1-4; Music Club 1-4; A Cappella 
Choir 1-4; "Campus Camera" 1; Honor 
Society 2; Sigma 4; Student Ministerial 
Association 4. 

"Yo" . . . sweet singer of Hawaii . . . faith 
that is simple yet sure . . . always on the 
go . . . precise, deliberate speech . . . 
warm, radiant smile . . . idealistic . . . sensi- 
tive musical tastes . . . patiently waiting 
"to go back home." 



NOT PICTURED: 



VIVIAN COFFEE, A. B., Literature. 

CHARLES MUXWORTHY, A. B., Biblical Literature. 



KEITH SMITH, A. B., Psychology. 
OLIVER WILLIAMS, A. B., History. 



SPECIAL STUDENTS 

(SENIOR LEVEL) 



CHARLES ONEY 

Hail fellow well met . . . sports votary 
. . . a tireless tease . . . sudden laughter 
. . . deliberate walk . . . eyes a-twinkle . . . 
jovial and obliging . . . Chuck . . . trom- 
bonist . . . mellow baritone . . . confident . . . 



"Help us!' 



'unassuming. 




CHESTER STAPLES 

One of the "settled down-ers" . . . works 
systematically . . . quiet demeanor covers a 
keen sense of humor . . . studious . . . sober 
. . . unobtrusive . . . feels at home in a 
debate . . . "Down-east" accent. 





Front Row: M. Emery (Vice-President), L. Zimmerman 
(President), Vice-President Mann (Adviser), F. Stevens 
(Secretary). Second Row: F. Flemming (Chaplain), 1.. 
Mullen (S. C. Rep.), D. Jones (Treasurer). 



JUNIOR CLASS 



Banquet brain-work 




The flurry of activity, the friendly 
smiles of Christian young people, and the first 
day's assignments promised a full life for us 
as freshmen. 

When we were sophomores a "rough 
box" incident thwarted our plans for deflating 
the dignity of the class of '50. Class prayer 
meetings gave us unity of spirit and a vision 
of future usefulness. 

Now we're juniors — grown-up sopho- 
mores. We welcomed our weary superiors 
back from their trip with eats and "ceremony." 
Suddenly came the responsibility of Junior- 
Senior day with all its dues, programs, decora- 
tions, and menus. 

With our year of entertaining over and 
only one year ahead of us, our motto still 
prevails: "For Christ and His Kingdom." 




Eileen Albright 

"Ping-Pong" . . . mighty 
midget . . . all-round girl . . . 
entertaining . . . basketball 
"estrella" . . . abundance of 
energy . . . quick-witted. 



Edwin Banham 

Strenuous worker . . . sterling 
friend . . . fond husband . . . 
"Psychology Pete" . . . the 
status quo . . . drives the 
"Blue Beetle." 



Wesley Blachly 

Independent . . . orderly . . . 
Grecian profile . . . deep-set 
eyes . . . prodigious memory 
. . . British reserve . . . taciturn 
. . . interest in people. 



William Brown 

Brainster . . . not known for 
his much talking . . . closet 
humor . . . serious, purposeful 
. . . Grace for life. 



Alexander Ardrey 

Combs second-hand book 
stores . . . fervent mission 
preacher . . . unusual vocabul- 
ary . . . hails from the Emerald 
Isle via Canada. 



Paul Basham 

"Yes" . . . Rover Crew- 
inspired . . . Prof. Babcock's 
understudy . . . inflected 
speech . . . nature study . . . 
missionary burden. 



Arthur Brown 

Jerome (Pa.) his home . . . 
hunting, his hobby . . . Delta 
chieftain . . . Limey brogue 
. . . "Plum(b) full of life" . . . 
spiritual depth. 



Constance Bruce 

Ever-ready chuckle . . . "Con- 
nie" . . . constant friend . . . 
enjoys life to the full . . . 
bright, laughing eyes . . . 
companionable. 



Violet Balwit 

Tumbling speech ... on the 
intellectual side . . . purpose- 
ful, zestful living . . . Dutch 
clock precision . . . essential 
kindness. 



Bruce Berry 

Dry humor ... air of mysterious- 
ness . . . straight thinker . . . 
that golden trumpet . . . fun 
lover beneath cloak of re- 
serve. 



Marilyn Brown 

Snapping eyes . . . neatness 
. . . well-defined ideas . . . 
delightful streak of fun . . . 
generosity ... "I know I love 
thee better, Lord." 



John Bryner 

Big brother type . . . teasing 
. . . has an adorable wife; 
southern, too . . . serene . . . 
modest ability . . . friendly 
smile . . . determined. 



Ray Campbell 

Quiet — until you know him 
. . . story contest winner . . . 
perpetual blusher . . . dig- 
nified ... a horseplay special- 
ist ... a staunch friend. 



Henry Cooper 

Carefully earnest in all things 
. . . the call of the Dark Con- 
tinent ... a flair for the beau- 
tiful . . . gentlemanly. 



Frank Domingues 

Brain specialist . . . wiry ath- 
lete . . . "Lippy" . . . assistant 
pastor at Bethel Beach . . . 
off-campus infatuation . . . 
political promoter. 



Mitzi Eto 

Effervescence of Alka-Seltzer 
. . . animated gestures . . . 
dainty elfin spirit . . . Rock 
of Gibraltar determination . . . 
undaunted. 



Esther Colby 

Versatility . . . expressive 
eyes . . . journalistic affections 
. . . registrar's apprentice . . . 
cheerful . . . personality of 
an artesian well. 



Lowell Cruncher 

Slim . . . carefree surface, 
but inwardly thoughtful . . . 
incorrigible tease . . . life 
with Irma and Jimmy. 



Bonnie Douglas 

Warm brown eyes . . . little- 
girl ways . . . charming man- 
nerisms . . . carbonated laugh- 
ter .. . tiny bundle of energy 
. . . pianissimo. 



Mary Jane Ewing 

Quiet little lady . . .over- 
comer of odds . . . "never 
said a mumblin' word" . . . 
modesty conceals efficiency 
. . . "I'd rather have Jesus — " 



Charles Coder 

History fan ... a "Reverend" 
student . . . capable family 
man . . . tennis champion . . . 
"That Cristes gospel trewely 
wolde preche." 



Margaret Dickinson 

Animated chatter . . . "I'll 
never forget it" . . . "Maggie" 
. . . mischievous eyes . . . 
psychologist . . . L'Allegro 
. . . nursing, her preference. 



Marilyn Emery 

Manifest scholar . . . sunniness 
... Jr. vice-prexy . . . 24- 
carat genuineness . . . "stern 
daughter of the voice of 
God." 



Floyd Flemming 

"Tall man, suncrowned" . . . 
Canadian . . . granite-like 
character . . . favorite color — 
Greene . . . radiant smile . . . 
burden for souls. 




41* 




Claudine Gardiner 

"A smile for all, a welcome 
glad; a jovial, coaxing way 
she had" ... a pill-pusher . . . 
"Cleanliness is next to godli- 
ness!" 



Robert Goodnow 

Galvanic . . . comic books . . . 
"thick-coming fancies" . . . 
reverberating personality . . . 
scientific bent . . . carefree 
exuberance . . . sensitive. 



Paul Gray 

Devoted student . . . court- 
eous . . . obliging . . . good- 
natured . . . Zeta prexy . . . 
boyish grin . . . shy friendliness 
. . . inspiring testimony. 



Marjorie Hall 

Tall co-ed . . . dreamy-eyed 
. . . keen-minded . . . certain 
opinions . . . loyal helper 
. . . subtle humor ... re- 
strained but friendly. 



Carroll Ginter 

Quiet seriousness . . . mis- 
chievous smile . . . "misplaced 
eyebrow" . . . singing with 
grace in his heart to the Lord. 



John Goresh 

The mad chemist . . . hidden 
genius . . . well "rounded" 
. . . excitable . . . explosive 
. . . convulsive speech . . . 
high ideals and aims. 



Barbara Greene 

"North of the border" . . . 
multiple talents . . . loving 
laughter . . . glowing friend- 
liness . . . practical . . . 
"beauty of holiness." 



Everett Haner 

Sobriety . . . the Salesman 
. . . Canadianesque . . . proud 
papa . . . gracious usher . . . 
droll wit . . . "The Thinker." 



Joyce Gleason 

Ardent Sunday school worker 
. . . detached air . . . quietly 
progressive . . . definite goals 
. . . domestic capability . . . 
rapid walk. 



Bertram Grant 

Appetite of a logger — Maine 
potatoes . . . lively discussion 
. . . keeping up with the Irish 
... no inhibitions . . . "Mr. 
Valiant-for-Truth." 



Mildred Groves 

"Ming" . . . little sister from 
Wisconsin . . . instrumentalist 
. . . "Oh, let's!" . . . ready 
for action, any time . . . 
"estudiante espanola." 



Dudley Hathaway 

Positive, but considerate 
friendly with reserve . 
unaffected ... has Faith 
steady, active Christian. 



Gilbert Hilgar 

Sketches and caricatures, his 
hobbies . . . idealistic . . . 
aversion to the feminine 
. . . perpetual laughter. 



Rosalie Huskin 

"Watchwoman of women" 
. . . sweet soprano . . . hos- 
pital choir leader . . . e 
smile and an understanding 
. . . attentive classroom par- 
ticipant. 



DeRand Jones 

Connoisseur of firearms . . . 
blue-ribbon room . . . model 
treasurer . . . usher par excel- 
lence . . . stickler for details 
. . . "Others." 



Harland Joyce 

Mild humor . . . wallet-maker 
. . . original philosopher . . . 
intent student pastor ... a 
"pater" . . . forceful speaker. 



Barbara Hodges 

"Ah'm from Chahleston" . . . 
childlike simplicity of manner 
. . . convictions . . . earnest 
student and Christian . . . 
fortitude. 



William James 

"Willie" . . . everyone's 
friend . . . enjoys living . . . 
clever witticisms . . . zest 
. . . contagious laughter . . . 
fiery boy preacher. 



Martha Jones 

Amiable . . . pulsating person- 
ality . . . athletic . . . playful 
twinkle . . . "goldilocks" . . . 
talkative . . . fun-loving . . . 
peace of soul. 



Alverda Kinney 

"A charge to keep I have' 
. . . consistent . . . humble . . 
practical in her service . . 
"thankful in all things" . . 
deep Christianity. 



Arthur Hughes 

Lackadaisical . . . Betty- 
inspired ... "I don't like 
formal parties" . . . rarely 
studies . . . Dean's list student 
. . . "reg'lar feller." 



Edwin Johnson 

"Eddie" . . . scientific . . . 
aspires to be a country doctor 
and pastor a church . . . 
doggedness . . . consecrated. 



Robert Jones 

"Man about town" . . . ever 
the psychologist . . . ready 
conversationalist . . . likes 
his music southern style . . . 
infectious enthusiasm. 



Margaret Lewis 

Bustling with bundles . . . 
miniature . . . naivete . . . 
literature enthusiast . . . 
meticulous . . . the "second 
mile" . . . titian blonde. 





William Lusk 

"Bill" . . . the lab, his domi- 
cile . . . precise speech . . . 
modest dignity . . . medical mis- 
sionary vision. 



Neal McLain 

Mellow voice . . . thoughtful 
husband . . . deep thinker . . . 
convincing debater . . . hard- 
working pastor . . . mighty in 
prayer. 



Laurence Mullen 

Small but mighty . . . that 
unmistakable Mullen voice . . . 
capable . . an organizer. . . . 
obviously a Christian. 



Naomi Newton 

Attractive . . . incomparable 
efficiency . . . athletic prowess 
and leadership . . . keen under- 
standing . . . religious fervor. 



Doris MacCallum 

Smiling blue eyes . . . freckles 
. . . excellent waitress . . . 
often sees "Red" . . . ador- 
ably little-girlish ... "I 
would be true." 



Violet Merchant 

Better known as Maisie . . . 
dainty, diminutive ... as neat 
as the proverbial pin . . . 
impish pranks . . . artistic 
abode . . . well-liked. 



Berge Najarian 

"I praise the Lord!" . . . pas- 
sion for Jerusalem ... im- 
maculate . . . congenial . . . 
grit and grace . . . sings 
while he works. 



Rebecca Palmer 

Laughing brown eyes . . . 
"yen" for fun . . . bubbling 
vitality . . . likes people . . . 
merry friendliness . . . music 
and journalism . . . "Bekiko." 



Pearl McKenney 

New England accent . 
conscientious student . 
spontaneous laughter . 
unruffled . . . "Poo" . 
letters from Connecticut 
dutiful. 



Kenneth Miller 

"A student at his book" . . . 
chocolate eclairs . . . "lit 
major" . . . placid amiability 
... a stranger to discourage- 
ment , . . Brooklyn boy. 



Beulah Naylor 

Handy with the needle . . . 
jovial laughter . . . "Shortnin' 
Bread" . . . capable helper . . . 
neat . . . aesthetic apprecia- 
tion. 



Luther Pennington 

A nose for food . . . tennis 
crown aspirant . . . "Rigor 
Mortis" . . . punster ... a 
good mixer . . . worries be- 
cause he worries . . . serious- 
minded. 



Elva Petitt 

Sweet reservation . . . linger- 
ing smile . . . red-gold hair 
. . . earnest worker . . . "Reed- 
er" . . . future teacher . . . 
marked sincerity. 



Clara Rogers 

"Clarky" . . . from Roberts 
Junior College . . . tenacity of 
purpose . . . joviality under a 
quiet surface . . . unfeigned 
... in His will. 



Helen Steiner 

Intriguingly mysterious . . . 
"scooping" out her educa- 
tion . . . "Vanilla or choco- 
late?" . . . sweet disposition 
... a quiet, queenly reserve. 



Alton Swift 

G. I. Quartet basso . . . 
"ping-pong for two" . . . 
homespun humor . . . drawling 
speech . . . Yankee convic- 
tions . . . "the vacation land 
of Maine!" 



Franklin Pinkerton 

"Jack-in-the-box" . . live- 
wire . . . here a little, there 
a little . . . hearing is be- 
lieving ... a Babcock dis- 
ciple. 



Frances Rogers 

Refreshing joviality 
"Fran" . . . debonair . . . 
"cut the palabra" . . . un- 
refracted "Ray" . . . Willow 
House frolic . . . inward 
poise. 



Faith Stevens 

Smile of beauty . . . constancy 
of purpose . . . ever patient, 
ever gentle . . . whole- 
hearted laughter . . . finds 
joy in living. 



George Teague 

"Maine-iac" . . . well- 
groomed . . . shy homeboy . . . 
ideal husband . . . steady 
friend . . . benign and bene- 
volent ... in God's employ. 



John Preston 

Farm, his first love . . . math 
major . . . Navy vet . . . 
aversion for French and lit . . . 
espoused . . . proud of his 
baby boy. 



Eleanor Smith 

Fine sensibilities . . . "When 
Irish eyes are smiling" . . . 
artistic . . . appealing femi- 
ninity . . . immaculate in 
appearance. 



Albert Stiefel 


Thomas Terrell 




Happy, easy-going manner 


Typically Canadian . . 


. in- 


. . . gets things in "on time" 


dividualist . . . zeal 


fer 


. . . likeable . . . thoughtful of 


knowledge . . . frank 




others . . . future minister . . . 


proud head of a family 




perpetuum mobile. 


expounder of original 
ories. 


the- 





Marjorie Thurber 

Sweet-spirited . . . has the 
courage of her convictions 
. . . plucky . . . ready conver- 
sationalist . . . the spice of 
ambition. 



Muriel Weston 

"Yes, please" . . . deep 
aesthetic tastes . . . consistent 
student . . . Canadian reserve, 
but rich friendliness . . . 
Christian to the core. 



Lamar Zimmerman 

Probing eyes ... lab devotee 
. . . diplomat . . . competent 
Junior leader . . . prankster 
. . . gesticulator . . . "most 
hair cut for the least money." 



Mabel Tostin 

"Cookie" . . . ivory mischief 
. . . the third-floor jester . . . 
"I've been thin kin' "... 
nursing career . . . biology 
craze . . . poems about her 
call. 



Roger Williams 

Spic and span . . . "such stuff 
as dreams are made of" . . . 
outbursts of song . . . business- 
like attitude . . . the first Plumb. 



Marvin Zimmerman 

"What brown eyes you have!" 
. . . inquisitive . . . daddy of 
two little prospective E.N.C.- 
ers . . . earnest search for 
truth. 



Audrey Ward 

"Make a joyful noise unto the 
Lord" . . . unanswerable 
questions . . . Prof. Mann's 
qualified assistant . . . irre- 
pressible giggle. 



Elaine Witmer 

Saucy smile . . . eyes that 
won't be serious . . . frank 
but kind opinions . . . studious 
. . . quiet Christian testimony 
. . . coy. 




3fa Jfflemortam 

JEAN NAYLOR 



We shall always remember her jocund Oklahoma humor, her hearty laugh, her 
friendliness, and her love of the out-of-doors. We shall recall her sunny disposition brighten- 
ing the Dugout, the classroom, her home, and our lives. 

We shall remember because she has made a lasting impression on us who knew 
her best and observed her courageous walk with Jesus. Some of our most cherished memories 
of E.N.C. embrace her and her constant smile. She taught us more clearly that ". . . to live 
is Christ, to die is gain." 

Yes, we shall remember our Jeanie as more than a fellow student, more than a 
loyal friend — as a living, everlasting testimony to the keeping grace of the Lord Whom she 
loved and served and Who, on September 2, 1947, placed in her outstretched hand the 
"Keys of the Kingdom of Heaven." 




Front Row: Professor Spangenberg (Adviser), K. Yoder (President), A. 
Merritts (Secretary). Second Row: R. McNeely (5. C. Rep.), C. Walton 
(Chaplain), C. Bradley (Vice-President), H. Darling (Treasurer). 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Blue Hills Trek 




This year the traditional freshman 
initiation was led by King Sophomore and his 
men. It was during this warm "Royal Wel- 
come" that we became acquainted with our 
future chums as they displayed their talents 
before the Sophomore Court. 

With plenty of spirit and enthusiasm, 
the sophomore class enjoyed its fall outing in 
the Blue Hills. At sundown we left our 
games to enjoy hot dogs and apple pie around 
a roaring blaze which only partially shielded 
us from the cold November winds. 

Well attended prayer meetings char- 
acterized the spiritual emphasis of our class. 
Those precious times of communion will never 
be forgotten. 



Charlotte Adams 
Dorcas Albright 
Phyllis Alexander 
Lorna Allen 
Ruth Allen 



David Andrews 
Lois Bailey 
Russell Bailey 
Grace Ban ham 
Paul Bartch 



June Bauer 
Paul Bergers 
Ollie Black 
Paul Black 
Harold Blann 



Dorothy Blauser 
Bernice Boozell 
Carroll Bradley 
Colleen Brown 
Charles Bruce 



Jane Bruce 
Ronald Bula 
Elva Burdette 
Marvin Burke 
Ruth Butterworth 



William Caldwell 
Rocco Cerrato 
Philip Chatto 

Betty Christensen 
Luella demons 



Margaret Clifford 
Martha Clifton 
Kermit Clingerman 
Richard Clingerman 
Albert Croutworst 





Harold Darling 
Donald Darsch 
Betty Dittrich 
Robert Duke 
Harry Felter 



Vivian Foltz 
Theona Fry 

Elinor Gardner 
Evelyn Gibson 
Janice Giles 



Merlva Giuliano 
Carlton Gleason 
John Golden 

George Goodwin 
Walter Graeflin 



William Grayson 
Kenneth Hathaway 
Cleone Hill 
Susan Hill 

Clarice Horton 



Wilda Huber 
Julian Jackson 
Paul Kauffman 
Pauline Keith 
James Kelley 



Clifford Keys 
Frank Kish 
Marion Kish 
Florence Krier 
Ardath Kuesthardt 



Alvin Lawhead 
Jane Lefever 
Evelyn Libby 
Myron Lineman 
Iris Long 



Robert Lutz 
Edith Lyon 

Priscilla MacPherson 
Agnes Matheson 
Martha Maybory 



Ellsworth McAfee 
Gardner McCabe 
Gladys McCully 
Regina McGill 
Arthur Mcllwain 



Roy McLain 

Robert McNeely 
Althea Merritts 
David Mitcheltree 
Dolores Mulgrew 



Frances Murphy 
Paul Neal 

Phyllis Neiderhiser 
Martha Park 

Phoebe Peoples 



Mary Plumb 

Margaret Primrose 
Wilma Racz 
Elaine Ransom 
Mary Remmy 



Donald Retter 
Albert Rich 
Arlene Seitz 
Esther Smeltzer 
Robert Spear 



Benjamin Stahl 
Emma Stephey 
Wesley Stinson 
Betty Stone 

Eugene Terwilliger 





Edward Thompson 
William Tibbetts 
Laura Tokarski 
Katherine Tyler 
Lynette Wagner 



Clifford Walton 
Alma Washburn 
Mary Lou Waters 
Lawrence Watkins 
Aleda Watts 



Howard Wells 
Helen Weston 
Natalie Wheeler 
Delbert Wise 
Wilbur Wolfe 



Kenneth Yoder 
Doris Young 
Dorothy Young 
Paul Youngholm 



Not pictured: 
Daniel Hazelton 



#^jr 



\ - 



f* 




v- 




Front Row: R. Skidmore (Secretary), Dr. Owen (Adviser), 
h. Andrews (Vice-President). Second Row: D. Abel 
(Chaplain), W. Varian (S. C. Rep.), J. Burton (President), 
R. Grosse (Treasurer), 



FRESHMAN CLASS 



Penny-pusher 




Warmth of faculty reception . . . tor- 
tures of initiation . . . spirit-filled prayer 
meetings in the Canterbury . . . these are but 
a few memories of a full, successful freshman 
year. 

As E.N.C.'s largest freshman class, we 
entered whole-heartedly into every phase of 
college life. Freshman athletes were out- 
standing on the football field and basketball 
court, two of them becoming members of the 
All-Star Football Team. The Music Depart- 
ment — choruses, band, and orchestra — wel- 
comed freshman talent. 

With enthusiasm we pushed aside our 
books and joined the sophomores in an un- 
forgettable autumn outing in the Blue Hills. 

Under God's leadership we face our 
future college years confidently. 




David Abel 
John Adams 

Howard Albright 
Douglas Alexander 
Arthur Allen 



Richard Allison 
Lois Anderson 
Lois Andrews 
Norma Beach 
Gladys Benner 



Eleanora Bernard 
Ruby Betts 
Stella Betts 
Emily Bigelow 
Andrew Black 



Jean Bloye 
Paul Bowlby 
Gloma Bracket! 
John Bricker 
Howard Brooks 



John Bruce 

Lawrence Bunts 
Mary Burdett 
Mabel Burnite 
John Burton 



Ardith Calhoun 
Miriam Carnobas 
Victor Carr 
Joan Carville 
John Checkly 



Phyllis Church 
Milton Clark 
Roberta Cooper 

Kenneth Copenhaver 
Edward Cramer 



Elizabeth Croucher 
David Cubie 

Barbara Dammes 
Catherine Darby 
Donald Davis 



Evelyn Davis 
Raymond Davis 
Jean Delp 

Charles DeRemer 
Zaven Dohanian 



James Dorn 
Edward Evans 
Fred Evans 
Wesley Fader 
Beulah Feil 



Jack Fields 
Robert Fisk 
Lois Foster 
Betty Francis 
Robert Gales 



Wendell Gallup 
John Gardner 
Hazel Gavel 
Janice Gavette 
Kenneth Gibbs 



Thomas Greene 
Duane Grimm 
Robert Grosse 
Joan Haight 
Dorothy Hall 



Frances Hall 

Catherine Hance 
Byron Hardy 
Dean Hardy 
Austin Harris 





Charles Haselton 
Linwood Henry 
Beverly Herrington 
Clifford Hersey 
Victor Heurlin 



Esther Hicks 
Louise Hollett 
Warren Holloway 
Russell Hood 
Muriel Hooper 



Eileen Home 
Robert Horsey 
Theodore Huna 
Robert Ingland 
Marvin Joy 



Arthur Kimble 

Lennura Laudermilk 
Erma Leasure 
Paul Lick 

Mildred Long 



Frederick Lorenz 
Myrtle MacLeod 
Richard Malony 
Harold Martsolf 
Velma Masters 



Paul Merritts 
Elbert Mitchell 
Sarah Morales 
Ralph Murphy 
Marie Musnug 



Helen Nease 

Leonard Newbert 
Merton Newbert 1 " 
Kenneth Newton 
John Noftle 



Grace Oddo 
William Parks 
Katherine Parsons 
Marian Pauli 
Clifford Peryea 



Richard Phelps 
Laura Pickens 
Philip Puttifer 
Gene Rice 

Dora Richardson 



Betty Robson 
Francis Rodrick 
Rodney Rupert 
Irene Sanger 
Lawson Saunders 



Helen Schindler 
Lois Schlosser 
Donald Scott 
Helena Shelley 
Samuel Shetler 



Nola Shutter* 

Rebecca Skidmore 
David Smith 

Evangeline Smith 
Gene Smith 



Hadley Smith 
Richard Smith 
Dixie Jean Snell 
Frederick Snyder 
Joseph Songer 



Herman Speece 
Viola Stahl 

Marjorie Staples 
Philip Storey 
Beverly Stowel 




«A 




Elaine Takala 
Ruth Takala 

Clifford Tazelaar 
Gloria Thomas 

Genevieve Tonyes 



Martha Tyler 
Clair Umstead 
William Varian 
Ralph Vernet 
Nelda Vidt 



Gilda Wagstaff 
Laura Walker 
William Wallace 
Jack Weller 

Chester Whitmer 



Robert Whitney 
Dean Williams 

Murel-Faye Williams 
Robert Woodward 
Steven Wool 



Dorothy Zaring 
Lorraine Zeigler 



^Special 



Not Pictured: 

Marjorie Marsh 
Albert Plant 



ACADEMY FACULTY 



MADELINE NEASE 
Principal 



WILBUR MULLEN 
Bible History, Geometry 



JEAN MULLEN 
English 



HELEN SULLIVAN 
French 



STEPHEN NEASE 
English 



ELIZABETH ZIMMERMAN 
Latin 



KENNETH FULMER 
Algebra 



GRACE MORTENSEN 
History, Social Science 



Not pictured: 




HESTER SHIELDS 
Geometry 



ACADEMY STUDENTS 




Kenneth Alcorn 
Robert Alcorn 
Ruth Brigham 

Robert Christensen 



Ross Cribbis 

Millie Desjardine 
Jerry Douds* 
Justine Fenmore 



Elizabeth Goodnow 
Audrey Greenfield 
John Holstead 
Jean Irwin 



Masao Maye 
Ruth Maywood 
William McNee 
William Melvin 



Elaine Parsons 
Doris Roberts 
Madelyn Shaw 
Robert Shene 



Special 



Beulah Stanford 
Irving Stanford 
Iva Tyson 

Ruth White 



Not pictured: 

Martin Halinen 
Barry Nobles 
Byron Smith 
Jean Snell 

Diane St. Germain 
Edith Tobben 




Front Row: R. Oxley, L. Erwin, J. Hall, M. Smart, F. Dodson, V. Eshleman, C. Keith, T. Shuman. Second Row: I. Gaskin, D. Hays, 
G. Biggs, E. Smith, G. Pritchett, 0. Brown, R. Haymaker, M. Bruce, W. Parks, G. Trivett. Third Row: A. Pearsall, V. Stanley, S. 
Newell, F. Parkyn, H. Rickey, C. Muxworthy, R. Kersey, O. Woodward. 

(not pictured) D. Aldridge, V. Coffee, F. Dorsett, M. Ireton, D. Lewis, S. Nease, H. Nicholson, M. Pittman, K. Schubert, J. W. 
Scott, R. Thomas, A. White. 

SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS 

SPECIAL STUDENTS 

Beulah Allison Paul Lockhart 



Not Pictured: 

Gwendolyn Benton 
Regina Thomas 




Madeline Moore 



Georoe Nakamoto 



Leo Williamson 




1. Snowed under 

2. Eleventh hour 

3. Out in the cold 

4. It's a deal! 

5. S'no fun! 

6. Guess what? 

7. Bread 'n butter 

8. Boys' or girls'? 

9. Where's your lamb? 

10. Impressed? 

1 1 . Replace the turf! 

12. "Pane-ful" outlook 

13. Earning her doughnut! 

14. Mansion-bound 

15. Bunny then — Bunny now! 

16. Pilgrim's progress 

17. Weeping willows 

1 8. Batter up! 

19. Put out the light! 

20. Some bird! 

21. "At sea!" 

22. A "harrowing" experience 

23. Winter Wonderland 

24. Puzzled? 

25. "I'm My Own Grandpa" 

26. Smilin' through 

27. Quite a job! 



DIRECTORY 



Faculty 



Babcock, Wm. J. V 
Blaney, Harvey 
Cove, Edith 
Delp, George 
Dygoski, Louise 
Fulmer, Kenneth 
Goodnow, Kent 
Goodnow, Edith 
Gould, J. Glenn 
Groves, Vernon T. 
Harris, Mary 
Horton, Ruth 
Lunn, Mervel P. 
McFarland, Elizabeth 
Mann, Edward S. 
Marple, Olive 
Maybury, Robert 
Mortensen, Grace 
Mullen, Jean 
Mullen, Wilbur 
Munro, Bertha 
Naylor, Jasper 
Nease, Madeline 
Nease, Stephen W. 
Owen, G. Frederick 
Park, Miriam 
Parsons, Rolland W. 
Rankin, Andrew 
Rothwell, Helen 



114 Willet St., Wollaston, Mass. 

19 Hampshire St., Everett, Mass. 

124 Phillips St., Wollaston, Mass. 

56 Bromfield St., Wollaston, Mess. 

39 Rawson Rd., Wollaston, Mass. 

136 Kemper St., Wollaston, Mass. 

160 Waterston Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

160 Waterston Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

29 Dumbarton Rd., Wollaston, Mass. 

98 Phillips St., Wollaston, Mass. 

90 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

21 Bromfield St., Wollaston, Mass. 

30 Ebbett Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

23 East Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

41 West Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

83 Davis St., Wollaston, Mass. 

160 Waterston Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

7 Hallet St., Dorchester, Mass. 

90 Winthrop Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

90 Winthrop Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

90 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

97 Willow St., Wollaston, Mass. 

92 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

92 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

243 Marlboro St., Wollaston, Mass. 

39 Rawson Rd., Wollaston, Mass. 

102 Hamden Cir., Wollaston, Mass. 

49 Florence St., Wollaston, Mass. 



127 Lincoln Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
Rothwell, Mel-Thomas 127 Lincoln Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
Shields, Fred 15 Ridgeway St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Shields, Hester 15 Ridgeway St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Shrader, James 90 Winthrop Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Soteriades, Evangelos 105 Willow Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
Spangenberg, Alice 81 Davis St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Sullivan, Helen 138 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Williamson, Esther 23 E. Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Young, Samuel 57 Ellington Rd., Wollaston, Mass. 

Zimmerman, Betty 6 Ebbett Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 



College 

A 



Abel, David 
Abersold, William 
Adams, Charlotte 
Adams, John 
Albright, Dorcas 
Albright, Eileen 



101 N. Alton Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. 

P.O. Box 302, Bellaire, Ohio 

Box 5, Laurel, Del. 

143 Rose Ave., Stow, Ohio 

36 S. 18th St., Camp Hill, Pa. 

19 Keniston Road, Melrose, Mass. 



Albright, Howard 
Aldridge, David 
Alexander, Douglas 
Alexander, Phyllis 
Allen, Arthur 
Allen, Cello 
Allen, Lorna 
Allen, Ruth 
Allen, Willis 
Allison, Beulah 
Allison, Richard 



75 Young Street, Atlantic, Mass. 
138 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
1858 Aird Ave., Montreal, Quebec 
1858 Aird Ave., Montreal, Quebec 
35 Hobson St., Springfield, Mass. 
330 Juliet St., Titusville, Fla. 
R.F.D. No. 1, Box 222, Claremont, N. H. 
18 School St., Lisbon Falls, Me. 
18 School St., Lisbon Falls, Me. 
215 Franklin Place, Grove City, Pa. 
215 Franklin Place, Grove City, Pa. 
Anderson, Lois 65 Richmond Hill Rd., New Canaan, Conn. 
Andrews, David 445 Washington St., Royersford, Pa. 

Andrews, Lois 445 Washington St., Royersford, Pa. 

Andrews, Paul 445 Washington St., Royersford, Pa. 

Ardrey, Alexander 6 Ebbett Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 



Bailey, Lois 

Bailey, Russell 

Balwit, Violet 

Banham, Edwin 

Banham, Grace 

Bartch, Paul 

Basham, Paul 

Bauer, June 

Beach, Norma 

Benner, Gladys 

Benton, Gwendolyn 

Benton, James 

Bergers, Paul 

Bernard, Eleanora 

Berry, Bruce 

Betts, Ruby 
Betts, Stella 
Bigelow, Emily 
Biggs, Gladys 
Blachly, Wesley 
Black, Andrew 
Black, Ollie 
Black, Paul 
Blann, Harold 
Blauser, Dorothy 
Bloye, Jean 
Boardman, Lothrop 
Boggs, Mary Catherine 



B 

185 Brown St., Waltham, Mass. 
185 Brown St., Waltham, Mass. 
2301 Williams St., Schenectady, N. Y. 
89 Bicknell, St., Quincy, Mass. 
102 De Puyster Ave., Beacon, N. Y. 
22 Beach St., Wollaston, Mass. 
711 Severn Ave., Eastport, Md. 
55 West St., Methuen, Mass. 
952 Stiles St., N.W., Warren, Ohio 
592 N. Howard St., Akron, Ohio 
545 Hancock St., Quincy, Mass. 
545 Hancock St., Quincy, Mass. 
40 Arnold St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
3105 Fadette St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
612 Lincoln Ave., Saugus, Mass. 
2288 7th Street, Akron, Ohio 
2288 7th St., Akron, Ohio 
Monument Beach, Mass. 
139-37 231 St., Laurelton, L. I., N.Y. 
44 Martin St., New Haven, Conn. 
3718 Sunset Blvd., Youngstown, Ohio 
4304 Southern Blvd., Youngstown, Ohio 
27 W. Falls St., New Castle, Pa. 
225 Sudbrook Ave., Pikesville, Md. 
Route No. 1, Oil City, Pa. 
342 Main St., Toronto, Ont. 
84 Wendell Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
1016 N. 26th St., Camden, N. J. 



Boozelle, Bernice 
Bowlby, Paul 
Boyd, Laura Jane 
Brackett, Gloma 
Bradley, Carroll 
Bricker, John 



314 W. Grant St., New Castle, Pa. 

603 Broadway, Wellsville, Ohio 

Circular Ave., Paoli, Pa. 

55 Victoria St., Lowell, Mass. 

845 Monroe St., Newport, Kentucky 

R.D. No. 1, Circleville Irwin, Pa. 



Brooks, Barbara 
Brooks, Howard 
Brown, Arthur 
Brown, Colleen 
Brown, Evelyn 
Brown, Marilyn 
Brown, Olga 
Brown, William 
Bruce, Charles 
Bruce, Constance 
Bruce, Emma Jane 
Bruce, John 
Bruce, Marian 
Bryner, John 

Bula, Ronald 
Bunts, Lawrence 
Burdett, Mary-Esther 
Burdette, Elva 
Burke, Marvin 
Burnite, Mable 
Burton, John 



Alfona, N. Y. 

Altona, N. Y. 

Jerome, Pa. 

Waterville, Vt. 

11 Jackson St., Lowville, N. Y. 

Bruin, Pa. 

513 W. Main St., Millville, N. J. 

89 Bicknell St., Quincy, Mass. 

2208 Hamill Ave., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

Marysville, New Brunswick 

2208 Hamill Ave., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

2208 Hamill Ave., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

2208 Hamill Ave., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

R.D. No. 1, Claysville, Pa. 

101 Walton Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. 

Tully, N. Y. 

New Berlin, N. Y. 

Monrovia, Md. 

625 Broadway St., Alliance, Ohio 

708 Price St., West Chester, Pa. 

342 Webster Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. 



Butterworth, Ruth 

Woodland Ave., Route No. 2, Norristown, Pa. 



Caldwell, William 
Calhoun, Ardith 
Campbell, Ray 
Carlson, Marcia 
Carnahan, Roy 
Carnecki, Martha 
Carnobas, Miriam 
Carr, Victor 
Carville, Joan 
Cate, Marguerite 
Cerrato, Rocco 
Charrette, Raymond 
Chatto, Philip 
Checkly, John 
Christensen, Betty Ruth 
Christensen, Margaret 
Church, Olive 
Church, Phyllis 
Clark, Milton 
Clark, Paul 
demons, Luella 
Clifford, Margaret 
Clifton, Martha 
Clingerman, Kermit 
Clingerman, Richard 
Coffee, Vivian 
Coffin, Mary 
Colby, Esther 
Coller, Charles 
Cooper, Henry 
Cooper, Roberta 



99 Francis Ave., Pawtucket, R. I. 

105 Mechanic St., Harrington, Del. 

R.D. No. 2, Portersville, Pa. 

102-106 Remington St., Jamaica, N. Y. 

Route No. 1, Kent, Ohio 

11623 McDougall St., Hamtramck, Mich. 

631 N. 10th St., Reading, Pa. 

853 Cooper St., Yuba City, Calif. 

194 Brown St., Waltham, Mass. 

1862 Fifth Ave., Sacramento, Calif. 

13 Presidents Lane, Quincy, Mass. 

218 Josephine Ave., Windsor, Ont. 

Route No. 6, Augusta, Me. 

6 Bennett St., So. Portland, Me. 

Altona, N. Y. 

Altona, N. Y. 

Box16Suffield, Ohio 

Box16Suffield, Ohio 

138 Weirfield St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

423 East First St., Uhrichsville, Ohio 

Sandy Creek, N. Y. 

493 Mill St., New Bedford, Mass. 

R.D. No. 3, Danville, Pa. 

R.D. No. 1, Poland, Ohio 

R.D. No. 1, Poland, Ohio 

Box 23, Kendall, Fla. 

3 Watson St., Salem, Mass. 

90 Road, R.F.D. No. 2, Ashtabula, Ohio 

6 Apthorp St., Wollaston, Mass. 

53 St. Clair Gardens, Toronto, Ont. 

168-52 119th Ave., Jamaica, L. I. 



Cornell, May 
Cramer, David 
Croucher, Elizabeth 
Croutworst, Albert 
Crutcher, Lowell 
Cubie, David 
Curry, Vernon 



Nichols, N. Y. 

R.D. No. 2, Homer City, Pa. 

88 Oakland Rd., Halifax, N. S. 

59 Adams St., Quincy, Mass. 

5 Randlett St., Wollaston, Mass. 

8 Taft Ave., Haverhill, Mass. 

134 Waterston Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 



Dafforn, Maxine 
Dammes, Barbara 
Darby, Catherine 
Darling, Harold 
Darsch, Donald 
Davis, Donald 
Davis, Evelyn 

15 Maple 
Davis, Raymond 
Delp, Jean 
DeRemer, Charles 
DeSona, Joseph 
Deware, George 
Dickinson, Harriett 
Dickinson, Margaret 
Dittrich, Betty 
Dittrich, Gloria 
Dixon, Esther 
Dodson, Florabelle 
Dohanian, Zaven 
Domingues, Frank 
Dorn, James 
Dorothy, Jean 
Dorsett, Frances 
Douglas, Bonnie 
Duke, Robert 
DuVall, Dale 



430 West State St., Fort Wayne, Ind. 

140-28 157th St., Jamaica, N. Y. 

173 Essex St., Maiden, Mass. 

9 Leonard Rd., Melrose, Mass. 

5302 Elsrode Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

West St., Ludlow, Mass. 

Shade Ave., East Long Meadow, Mass. 

109 Adams St., Toronto, Ohio 

645 North 16th St., Allentown, Pa. 

847 So. 10th St., Allentown, Pa. 

39 Hunting St., Cambridge, Mass. 

63 Potter St., Cranston, R. I. 

Venice Center, N. Y. 

Venice Center, N. Y. 

231 Pennsylvania Ave., Paterson, N. J. 

231 Pennsylvania Ave., Paterson, N. J. 

1830 4th St., New Brighton, Pa. 

Vintondale, Pa. 

52 Cedar St., Somerville, Mass. 

95 Jenney St., New Bedford, Mass. 

7942 South Ave., Youngstown, Ohio 

Childwold, N. Y. 

Minden, W. Va. 

4 Genesee Ave., Binghamton, N. Y. 

52 Albertina St., Quincy, Mass. 

9A Landers Rd., Wollaston, Mass. 



Copenhaver, Kenneth 



Box 214, Jefferson, Ohio 



Elliott, Pauline 
Emery, Marilyn 
-Eshleman, Viola 
Efo, Mitsuko 
Evans, Edward 
Evans, Fred 
Ewing, Mary Jane 



Fader, Wesley 
Feil, Beulah 
Fellows, Clarence 
Felter, Harry 
Fields, Jack 
Fisk, Robert 
Flemming, Floyd 
Foltz, Vivian 
Foster, Lois 
Francis, Elizabeth 



75 Glendale Rd., Quincy, Mass. 

25 Franklin St., Warren, Pa. 

312 Highland Ave., Downingtown, Pa. 

1413 State Rd., Seabrook, N. J. 

Fairfield Ave., Columbiana, Ohio 

Box 253, Columbiana, Ohio 

R.D. No. 1, Polk, Pa. 



120 Josephine Ave., Somerville, Mass. 

360 Union Ave., Lynbrook, N. Y. 

Gardiner, Me. 

128 Elmwood Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

1619 E. Joppa Rd., Towson, Md. 

127 Edgewood Ave., Providence, R. I. 

153 Pine St., Fredericton, N. B. 

2202 North Division St., Salisbury, Md. 

240 Pine St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Nellisfon, N. Y. 



Fry, Theona La Fayette, N. Y. 

Fulmer, Kenneth Route 60, Allentown, Pa. 

G 

R.F.D. No. 1, Box 319, Niles, Ohio 

84 So. Main St., Danielson, Conn. 

329 E. Franklin St., Waynesburg, Pa. 

112 Evergreen St., Du Bois, Pa. 

Island Pond, Vt. 

508 Cove Rd., Hollidays Cove, W. Va. 

147 Quincy St., Quincy, Mass. 

School St., Sanford, Me. 

459 Preble St., So. Portland, Me. 

R.D. No. 3, New Philadelphia, Ohio 

1182 Kohler Ave., Akron, Ohio 

Route 3, Skowhegan, Me. 

R.D. No. 1, Hughesville, Pa. 

146 Main St., Norwalk, Conn. 

148 E. Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

148 E. Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

1609 19th St., S.E., Washington, D. C. 

160 Waterston Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

40 Phillips Ave., Norwood, Mass. 

167 Van Buren St., Cove, Pa. 

126 South St., Wellington, Ohio 

26 Anderson St., Portland, Me. 

7012 F St., Seat Pleasant, Md. 

63 South Main St., Uxbridge, Mass. 

Fox-Middletown Rds., Media, Pa. 

8 Cutter Ave., W. Somerville, Mass. 

8 Cutter Ave., W. Somerville, Mass. 

453 Iowa, Warren, Ohio 

1 Gainesville St., S.E., Washington, D.C. 

Viroqua, Wis. 

64 Turner St., Waltham, Mass. 



Gales, Robert 
Gallup, Wendell 
Garber, Carolyn 
Gardiner, Claudine 
Gardner, Elinor 
Gardner, John 
Gaskin, Irving 
Gavel, Hazel 
Gavett, Janice 
Gibbs, Kenneth 
Gibson, Evelyn 
Giles, Janice 
Ginter, Carroll 
Giuliano, Merlva 
Gleason, Carlton 
Gleason, Joyce 
Golden, John 
Goodnow, Robert 
Goodwin, George 
Goresh, John 
Graeflin, Walter 
Grant, Bertram 
Gray, Fred 
Gray, Paul 
Grayson, William 
Greene, Barbara 
Greene, Thomas 
Grimm, Duane 
Grosse, Robert 331 
Groves, Mildred 
Guiles, Arleen 



Haight, Joan 
Hall, Dorothy 
Hall, Eldon 
Hall, Frances 
Hall, Marjorie 
Hance, Catherine 
Haner, Everett 
Hanna, Jerry 
Harding, Ruth 
Hardy, Byron 
Hardy, Deane 
Harris, Austin 
Harris, John 
Harris, Marry Belle 
Harris, Paul 
Harvey, Priscilla 
Haselton, Charles 
Hathaway, Dudley 
Hathaway, Kenneth 
Hawk, Grace 
Haymaker, Ruth 



H 

21 Woodworth Ave., Painesville, Ohio 

23 High St., Livermore Falls, Me. 

Payette, Idaho 

8 Notre Dame St., Fort Edward, N. Y. 

8 Notre Dame St., Fort Edward, N. Y. 

2654 Harlem Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

60 Roxborough St., W. Toronto, Ont. 

711 Franklin Ave., Salem, Ohio 

Bridgewater, Me. 

Alberton, P. E. I. 

10 Grandview Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

169 Harriett St., So. Portland, Me. 

341 S. Lyman St., Wadsworth, Ohio 

402 South Ave., Bradford, Pa. 

262 Ohio Ave., Providence, I. R. 

15 John's Avenue, Lynn, Mass. 

Wilmington, N. Y. 

108 Pierce St., New Bedford, Mass- 

108 Pierce St., New Bedford, Mass. 

26 Broad St., Johnson City, N. Y. 

1795 Sedro St., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 



Haynes, Fred 
Hays, David 
Hazelton, Daniel 
Henry, Linwood 
Herrington, Beverly 
Hersey, Clifford 
Heurlin, Victor 
Hicks, Esther 
Hilgar, Gilbert 
Hill, Cleone 5 

Hill, Susan 
Hodges, Barbara 
Hollett, Louise 
Holloway, Warren 
Hood, Russell 
Hooper, Muriel 
Home, Eileen 
Horsey, Robert 
Horton, Clarice 
Horton, Ellis 
Huber, Wilda 
Hughes, Arthur 
Huna, Frederick 
Huskin, Rosalee 



Ingland, Robert 
Ireton, Mae 



Jackson, Julian 
James, William 
Johnson, Edwin 
Jones, DeRand 
Jones, Floyd 
Jones, Martha 
Jones, Robert 
Joy, Marvin 
Joyce, Harland 



Kauffman, Paul 
Keith, Pauline R.D. 
Kelley, James 
Kelley, Resper 
Keys, Clifford 
Kimble, Arthur 
Kinney, Alverda 
Kirkland, Priscilla 
Kish, Frank 
Kish, Marion 
Krier, Florence 
Kuesthardt, Ardath 



72 Albertina St., W. Quincy, Mass. 

1629 Third St., New Brighton, Pa. 

39 California Ave., W. Quincy, Mass. 

97 Douglas St., Uxbridge, Mass. 

635 James St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

6511 Davis St., Washington, D. C. 

739 West St., Braintree, Mass. 

E.N.C., Wollaston, Mass. 

West Sunbury, Pa. 

5714-13th St., N.W. Washington, D. C. 

Tuscarawas, Ohio 

605-55 St., S.E. Charleston, W. Va. 

26 Fairview Ave., Saugus, Mass. 

Lisbon, Ohio 

R.D. No. 1, Huntingdon, Pa. 

59 Walnut St., So. Portland, Me. 

25 Kittredge Rd., So. Portland, Me. 

R.F.D. No. 1, Laurel, Del. 

Broad Top, Pa. 

21 Bromfield St., Wollaston, Mass. 

360 Union Ave., Lynbrook, N. Y. 

Box 97, Brookfield, Ohio 

18 Beach St., Wollaston, Mass. 

331 College Ave., Grove City, Pa. 

I 

322 Meadow Ave., Charleroi, Pa. 
18 Whitford Ave., Pawtucket, R. I. 

J 

Waterville, Vt. 

354 Pinewood Ave., Toledo, Ohio 

159 Palfrey St., Watertown, Mass. 

701 East Lincoln Way, Lisbon, Ohio 

44 Booth St., Burlington, Vt. 

371 Kenna Dr., So. Charleston, W. Va. 

2407 Arunah Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Hollywood, Md. 

182 Union St., Franklin, Mass. 

K 

942 Oak St., Allentown, Pa. 

No. 2, Box 1 3 Moundy Hill, Portage, Pa. 

1009 Pierce Ave., Toronto, Ohio 

41 Chase St., Beverly, Mass. 

519 University Ave., San Antonio, Tex. 

207 Washington St., Elmira, N. Y. 

425 Turior Ave., Morgantown, W. Va. 

24 Hamden Circle, Wollaston, Mass. 

119 Waterston Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Mt. Pleasant Ave., Wharton, N. J. 

314 Skiff St., Hamden, Conn. 

76>2 N. Paint St., Chillicothe, Ohio 



Larkin, Greg 63 Everett St., Arlington, Mass. 

Laudermilk, Lennura 

1931 E. Bailey Rd., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 



Lawhead, Alvin R.D. No. 1, Alum Bank, Pa. 

Leasure, Erma Jean 706 Main St., Toronto, Ohio 
Lechner, Mary 134 Grand View Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Lefever, Jane 611 N. Christian St., Lancaster, Pa. 

Lemon, Margaret No. 2 Annan, Ont. 

Lewis, Dorothy 34 Warwick St., No. Quincy, Mass. 

Lewis, Margaret 43 Farrar Ave., Hyde Park, Mass. 

Libby, Evelyn 1803 Washington Ave., Portand, Me. 

Lick, Paul 17 Monroe St., Freemansburg, Pa. 

Lineman, Myron 200 N. Main St., Bolivar, N. Y. 

Lingford, Doris St. Paul, Neb. 

Lockhart, Paul 1 738 E. Market St., Ellett, Ohio 

Locy, Braden R.F.D. 3, Jefferson, Ohio 

Long, Iris Marshal Ivi I le, Ohio 

Long, Mildred 72 K Street, Johnstown, Pa. 

Lorenz, Frederick 91 Yz Fourth Ave., Ottawa, Ont. 

Lovejoy, Helen Route No. 3, Waterville, Me. 

Lusk, William 1412 High St., Bethlehem, Pa. 
Lutz, Robert 76 Birchbrow Ave., N. Weymouth, Mass. 

Lyon, Edith 1111 Stratford Ave., Nashville, Tenn. 



McAfee, Ellsworth 
MrCabe, Gardner 
MacCallum, Doris 
McCully, Gladys 
McElhenny, Anna 
McFarland, Elizabeth 
McGill,Regina 1006 
Mcllwain, Arthur 
MacKay, William 
McKenney, Pearl 
McLain, Neale 
McLain, Roy 
MacLeod, Myrtle 
McNeely, Robert 
MacPherson, Eunice 
MacPherson, Priscilla 
MacPherson, Walter 



Mc 

129 Green St., Fairhaven, Mass. 

20 Latham St., Burlington, Vt. 

286 East St., E. Walpole, Mass. 

R.D. No. 2, Homer City, Pa. 

11 Rhodes Ave., Collingdale, Pa. 

15 N. Main St., Ambler, Pa. 

Eleventh St., New Philadelphia, Ohio 

385 Bridge, Windsor, Ont. 

183 Orchard St., Cambridge, Mass. 

Box 75, Gales Ferry, Conn. 

34 Warwick St., Quincy, Mass. 

706 Elm St., Endicott, N. Y. 

70 Pleasant St., Quincy, Mass. 

180 Palmer St., Norwich, Conn. 

1 81 3 Albany St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

1813 Albany St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

1813 Albany St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

M 

Route No. 3, Cumberland, Md. 

1 82 Walnut Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 

Box 126, New Galilee, Pa. 

288 Prospect St., Cambridge, Mass. 

309 Main St., Toronto, Ohio 

48 Cummings Ave., Quincy, Mass. 

82 Chandler St., W. Somerville, Mass. 

Route No. 1, Needmore, Pa. 

Pennsville-Auburn Rd., Deepwater, N. J. 



Malony, Richard 
Marsh, Marjorie 
Martsolf, Harold 
Mason, Myrtle 
Masters, Velma 
Matheson, Agnes 
Maybury, Martha 
Mellott, Naomi 
Melnick, Mary 
Merchant, Violet 
Merritts, Althea 
Merritts, Paul 
Miller, Kenneth 
Mitchell, Elbert 
Mitcheltree, David 
Mobberly, Bernadine 

2830 Hyde Park Blvd., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 



Cobham Park Rd., Warren, Pa. 

Route No. 2, Berne, Ind. 

Route No. 2, Berne, Ind. 

440 Washington Ave., Beacon, N. Y. 

106 Middle St., Old Lawn, Me. 

480 Ellsworth St., Sharon, Pa. 



Moore, Lawrence 134 Old Colony Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
Moore, Madeline 1 34 Old Colony Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
Morales, Sarah Barriada Borinquen, Ponce, Puerto Rico 

Mortensen, Robert 42 Davis St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Mulgrew, Dolores 14301 Ardenall Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 
Mullen, Lawrence Meductic, N. B. 

Murphy, Frances Painesville, Ohio 

Murphy, Ralph Painesville, Ohio 

Musnug, Marie 123 Market St., Scottdale, Pa. 

Muxworthy, Charles Duke and Lowther Sts., Preston, Ont. 



Najarian, Berge 
Nakamoto, George 
Naylor, Beulah 
Neal, Paul 
Nease, Christine 
Nease, Helen 
Nease, Stephen 
Neiderhiser, Phyllis 
Newbert, Leonard 
Newbert, Merton 
Newell, John 
Newton, Kenneth 
Newton, Naomi 
Nicholson, Harvey 
Noftle, John 



N 

110 Pond St., Medway, Mass. 

920 Austin Lane, Honolulu, Hawaii 

35 Kimball St., Richmond, Me. 

4 Park St., Saugus, Mass. 

92 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

92 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

92 Franklin Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

412 N. Center St., Grove City, Pa. 

Waldoboro, Me. 

Waldoboro, Me. 

165 Fulton St., Farmingdale, N. Y. 

116 Glenwood Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. 

802 North St., Endicott, N. Y. 

87 Freeman St., Norfolk Downs, Mass. 

1468 Eastern Ave., Maiden, Mass. 



Oddo, Grace 2886 Ambler, Cleveland, Ohio 

Oney, Charles 5008 Virginia Ave., Charleston, W. Va. 
Oxley, Ruth Apt. 74 Kenna Drive, So. Charleston, W. Va. 



Palmer, Becky 
Park, Martha 
Parker, Amelia 
Parks, George 
Parks, William 
Parkyn, Fred 
Parry, Harold 
Parsons, Katherine 



Peoples, Phoebe 
Peryea, Clifford 
Petitt, Elva 
Phelps, Richard 
Pickens, Laura Jane 
Pinkerton, Franklin 



916 Buckeye St., Warren, Ohio 
Washington Blvd., Bellmore, L. I., N. Y. 
287 W. Academy St., Hughesville, Pa. 
R.D. 2, Belle Vernon, Pa. 
608 East Second St., Salem, Ohio 
207 N. Hickory St., Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
28 Ebbett Ave., Wollaston, Mas. 
94 Wenham St., Danvers, Mass. 
Pauli, Marian 13518 Beaumont St., East Cleveland, Ohio 
Pennington, Luther 1378 Third St., Rensselaer, N. Y. 

457 Main St., Beacon, N. Y. 
Route No. 1, Plattsburg, N. Y. 
637 Norway Ave., Trenton, N. J. 
726 Union St., Warren, Ohio 
1 57 N. Liberty St., Waynesburg, Pa. 
17 West Third St., Media, Pa. 
Pittman, Mildred 

2806 Chesterfield Ave., Charleston, W. Va. 
Plant, Albert 18 Twilight Path, East Weymouth, Mass. 

Plant, Irene Jerome, Pa. 

Plumb, Mary R.F.D. No. 2, Uniontown, Ohio 

Preston, John R.F.D. No. 1, Sussex, N. J. 

Pritchett, Grace 2200 Rosedale St., Baltimore, Md. 



Primrose, Margaret Box 42, Primrose, Neb. 

Puttifer, Philip 
R.F.D. No. 2, St. Germain St., Germantown, Quincy, Mass. 

R 

Racz, Wilma 204 East 79th St., N. Y., N. Y. 

Ransom, Elaine R.F.D. No. 1, Saranac Lake, N. Y. 
Reed, Donald 314 Ridgeway Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio 

Remmy, Mary 510 Lancaster Rd., Marietta, Ohio 

Retter, Donald 21 Stanley St., So. Portland, Me. 

Rice, Gene R.F.D. No. 1, Franklin, Pa. 

Rich, Albert Livermore Falls, Me. 

Richardson, Dora Box 441, Brooklyn, Conn. 

Rickey, Howard 900 Hill Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Risher, Robert 2082 W. Main St., Norristown, Pa. 

Rodrick, Francis R.F.D. No. 1, New Waterford, Ohio 

Robson, Betty 4545 Grand Ave., Shadyside, Ohio 

Rogers, Clara Vermontville, N. Y. 

Rogers, Francis 198 E. North St., Ilion, N. Y. 

Rupert, Rodney 106 Faxon Rd., No. Quincy, Mass. 



Sanger, Irene 301 Lake St., Waltham, Mass. 

Saunders, Lawson 848 Barker St., Fredericton, N. B. 

Schindler, Helen 449 Berkshire Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Schlosser, Lois 840 So. Linden, Alliance, Ohio 

Schrag, Elmer 188 East Lothrop St., Beverly, Mass. 

Schubert, Kenneth 1135 Linden St., Allentown, Pa. 

Scott, Donald 123 Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
Scott, John M.C. 28— Valley Camp St., Warren, Ohio 
Scott, Willis M.C. 28— Valley Camp St., Warren, Ohio 

Seitz, Arlene Box 95, West Point, Pa. 

Shedd, Dorothy 45 Carlisle St., E. Chelmsford, Mass. 

Shelley, Helena 2194 25th St., Akron 14, Ohio 

Shetler, Samuel 625 E. Broadway St., Alliance, Ohio 

Shuman, Thelma 372 Pennington Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Shutler, Nola 625 E. Broadway St., Alliance, Ohio 

Skidmore, Becky 951 Ambrose Ave., E. Liverpool, Ohio 

Smeltzer, Esther 1008 3rd St., N.E., Canton, Ohio 

Smith, David R.D. No. 3, Box 383, Cumberland, Md. 

Smith, Eleanor 10 Grand View Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Smith, Eleanor W. 15 Reed Ave., Westwood, Mass. 

Smith, Elizabeth 10 Bunker Ave., Fairfield, Me- 

Smith, Evangeline R.D. No. 8, Box 446, Dayton 3, Ohio 

Smith, Gene R.D. 3, Box 383, Cumberland, Md. 

Smith, Hadley Star Route, Newport, Me. 

Smith, Keith Box 161, Fairfield, Me. 

Smith, Richard 28 Ebbett Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Snell, Dixie Jean R.D. No. 6, Waynesburg, Pa. 

Snyder, Frederick 406 Fulton St., Hanover, Pa. 

Songer, Joseph 515 Florida St., Charleston, W. Va. 

Spear, Robert Box 113, Titusville, Fla. 

Speece, Herman R.D. No. 1, Weirton, W. Va. 

Stahl, Benjamin 428}^ No. Fulton St., Allentown, Pa. 

Stahl, Viola Line St., Lansdale, Pa. 

Stairs, Conard Meductic, New Brunswick 

Stanley, Virgil 425-A Newell Ct., Barberton, Ohio 

Staples, Chester North Brooklin, Me. 



Staples, Marjorie North Brooklin, Me. 

Steiner, Helen 900 Stratford Ave., Barberton, Ohio 

Stephey, Emma 620 Columbia Ave., Darby, Pa. 

Stevens, Faith Hinckley, Me. 

Stiefel, Albert 214 Adams St., Waltham, Mass. 

Stinson, Wesley West River Rd., Uxbridge, Mass. 

Stone, Betty 1011 K. St., S.E., Washington, D. C. 

Storey, Phillip 125 Lincoln Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Storms, Victor 21 West St., Everett, Mass. 

Stowell, Beverly 3045 Harlem Ave., Baltimore 16, Md. 

Sturtevant, Leroy Milo, Me. 

Sullivan, Kenneth Havelock, N. S. 

Swenk, Alma 123 Rhodes Ave., Collingdale, Pa. 

Swift, Alton 8 Western Ave., Fairfield, Me. 



Takala, Elaine 
Takala, Ruth 
Taylor, Donald 1 

Tazelaar, Clifford 
Teague, George 
Terrell, Thomas 
Terwilliger, Dorothy 
218 
Terwilliger, Eugene 

218 
Thomas, David 
Thomas, Gloria 
Thomas, Ralph 
Thomas, Rogena 
Thompson, Edward 
Thurber, Marjorie 
Tibbetts, William 
Tokarski, Laura 
Tonyes, Genevieve 

169-78 
Trivett, Garnet 
Turkington, Marion 
Turner, Bettie Lee 
Turpel, Jennie 
Tustin, Mabel 
Tyler, Katherine 
Tyler, Martha 



Umstead, Clair 
Umstead, Grace 
Utter, Robert 



57 E. Walnut Ave., Painesville, Ohio 

57 E. Walnut Ave., Painesville, Ohio 

5 Riverside Dr., North Reading, Mass. 

California, Md. 

Waldoboro, Me. 

37 Tedburgh Rd., Toronto, Ont. 

Williams Ave., Hasbroock Hts., N. J. 

Williams Ave., Hasbroock Hts., N. J. 

42 Davis St., Wollaston, Mass. 

9 Lapham St., Rochester, N. Y. 

307 Cabot St., Newtonville, Mass. 

42 Davis St., Wollaston, Mass. 

119 W. Diamond St., Butler, Pa. 

767 Cottage St., Pawtucket, R. I. 

Sedgwick, Me. 

R.F.D. No. 2, So. Portland, Me. 

144th Rd., Springfield Gardens, N. Y. 

47 Ulster St., Toronto, Ont. 

23 Orchard St., Manchester, Conn. 

Leesburg, Va. 

62 State St., New Bedford, Mass. 

60 Lemoyne Ave., Washington, Pa. 

Vermontville, N. Y. 

Vermontville, N. Y. 

U 

450 Washington St., Royersford, Pa. 

450 Washington St., Royersford, Pa. 

Berkshire Rd., Wharton, N. J. 



Van Dressar, Irene 
Varian, William 
Vernet, Ralph 
Vidt, Nelda 



Wagner, Lynette 
Wagstaff, Gilda 
Walker, Laura 



49 Walton St., Alexandria Bay, N. Y. 

Traverse City, Mich. 

42 Springdale St., Maiden, Mass. 

644 Butler St., Etna, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

W 

Box 11 8, East Wilton, Me. 

423 So. 7th St., Cambridge, Ohio 

33 Myrtle St., Waltham, Mass. 



Wallace, William 
Walton, Clifford 
Ward, Audrey 
Washburn, Alma 
Waters, Mary 
Watkins, Lawrence 
Watts, Aleda 
Weller, Jack 
Wells, Howard 
West, Margie 
Weston, Helen 
Weston, Muriel 
Wheeler, Natalie 
White, Anita 



71 Salem Ave., Toronto, Ont. 

119 Pine St., So. Portland, Me. 

R.F.D. No. 3, Dundas, Ont. 

201 East St., E. Walpole, Mass. 

Ridge Rd., M.C. 28, Warren, Ohio 

M.C. 28, Warren, Ohio 

Forest, N. Y. 

124 Prospect St., Jamestown, N. Y. 

R.D. No. 1, Plattsburg, N. Y. 

1339 E. 8th St., Tulsa, Okla. 

539 Runnymede Rd., Toronto 

539 Runnymede Rd., Toronto 

10 North Main, Newmarket, N. H. 

R.F.D. No. 2, Livermore Falls, Me. 



Whitmer, Chester 300 Atlantic St., No. Quincy, Mass. 

Whitney, Robert 108 Harriet St., So. Portland, Me. 

Williams, Dean R.F.D. No. 1, New Philadelphia, Ohio 

Williams, Mary 364 W. Philadelphia St., York, Pa. 

Williams, Murel-Faye R.F.D. No. 4, North Rd., Warren, Ohio 
Williams, Oliver 1017 Hancock St., Quincy, Mass. 

Williams, Roger 11038 Artesian Ave., Chicago, III. 

Williamson, Leo 5 Merril St., Crowpoint, Hingham, Mass. 
Wilson, Ruth Chazy, N. Y. 

Windsor, Esther 147 W. Patrick St., Frederick, Md. 

Winsor, James 385 Bridge Ave., Windsor, Ont. 

Wise, Delbert 336 Conn. St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Witmer, Elaine Reamsfown, Pa. 

Wolfe, Wilbur 815 Bradshaw Ave., E. Liverpool, Ohio 
Woodward, Oakley R.F.D. No. 2, So. Portland, Me. 

Woodward, Robert 13 Mill St., Binghamton, N. Y. 

Wool, Steven 20 Latham Ct., Burlington, Vt. 

Y 

Yamada, Paul Pepeekeo, Hawaii 

Yoder, Kenneth 276 W. Nedro Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Young, Doris 1400 Sheffield Rd., So. Euclid, Ohio 

Young, Dorothy 1400 Sheffield Rd., So. Euclid, Ohio 

Youngholm, Paul 165 Whitwell St., Quincy, Mass. 

Z 
Zeigler, Lorraine 527 Chestnut St., Lansdale, Pa. 

Zimmerman, Lamar 17 So. Chestnut St., Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Zimmerman, Marvin 84 Faxon Rd., No. Quincy, Mass. 



Academy 



Alcorn, Kenneth 101 Botsford St., Moncton, N. B. 

Alcorn, Robert 101 Botsford St., Moncton, N. B. 



Brigham, Ruth 



B 

289 Pleasant St., Belmont, Mass. 



Christensen, Robert Altona, N. Y. 

Cribbis, Ross 359 Main St., Toronto, Ont. 



Douds, Jerry 23 E. Elm Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Dowaliby, Edward 30 Ruthuen St., No. Quincy, Mass. 



Erwin, Lois 



Fenmore, Justine 



17 Pembroke St., Waterville, Vt. 



356 Union Ave., Laconia, N. H. 



Goodnow, Elizabeth 

160 Waterston Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 
Greenfield, Audrey 128 Wilkshire Ave., Toronto, Ont. 

H 

Halinen, Martin 37 Quarry St., Quincy, Mass. 

Hall, Jean 361 Riverside Drive, Johnson City, N. Y. 

Holstead, John 1573 / 2 Coleman Ave., Toronto, Ont. 



I 



Irwin, Jean 



Hannon P.O., Hannon, Ont. 



K 



Desjardine, Millie 



Dashwood, Ont. 



Keith, Clara Jerome, Pa. 

Kersey, Richard 37 Willowood Rd., Newark, Ohio 

Mc 

McNee, William 110 Porter St., Somerville, Mass. 

M 

Maye, Masao 32 Braddock Park, Boston, Mass. 

Maywood, Ruth 680 Indian Rd., Toronto, Ont. 

Melvin, William 80 Maple St., Moncton, N. B. 

N 

Nobles, LeBaron 99 Marlboro St., Wollaston, Mass. 



Parsons, Elaine 102 Hamden Circle, Wollaston, Mass. 

Pearsall, Alan 89 So. Central Ave., East Rockaway, N. Y. 

R 

Ritchie, Rhoda 22 North Beekman St., Plattsburg, N. Y. 

Roberts, Doris Twillingate, Newfoundland 

S 

Shaw, Madelyn R.F.D. No. 2, Lisbon Falls, Me. 

Shene, Robert 85 Sailly Ave., Plattsburg, N. Y. 

Smart, Marion Beachell Ave., Scarboro, Ont. 

Smith, Byron 10 Grand View Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Snell, Jean 49A Porter St., Somerville, Mass. 

Stanford, Beulah Box 319 Windsor, Nova Scotia 

Stanford, Irving Box 319 Windsor, Nova Scotia 

St. Germain, Diane 119 Pine St., Wollaston, Mass. 



Tobben, Edith 12 Beach St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Tyson, Iva 314 So. 10th St., Harlingen, Tex. 

w 

White, Olive 83 Davis St., Wollaston, Mass. 

White, Ruth 83 Davis St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Winsor, Paul 1380 Eastern Ave., Maiden, Mass. 




Clear her vision, high her purpose, 
Co, she stands serene. 



Ch 



urc 



h Ad 





vertising 



The students of Eastern Nazarene College 
are indebted to the constituency on our educational 
zone for their loyal and sacrificial support of our 
Alma Mater. It is here that future preachers, 
teachers, laymen, and missionaries are preparing for 
service to our Master and His church, and thus to 
society and the world. 

Through the Natuilus we have tried to show 
you the spirit of sincere religious zeal which under- 
lies our studying and other activity. The key to 
E. N. C.'s purpose is to keep alive in a world of 
unrest, faith in Christ and the enduring values of life. 

You, our churches and evangelists, have 
made the 1948 Nautilus possible. We are proud 
to represent you and trust that your investment in 
this edition will be profitable in a practical way. 



W.F.M.S. Convention 
and District Assembly 
April 27 to May 2, 1948 



Sunday School Convention 

and Preachers Meeting 

September 14 to 16, 1948 



AKRON DISTRICT 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 



Rev. O. L. Benedum, District Superintendent 



E. N. C. Trustees 

O. L. BENEDUM 
E. S. CARMAN 
E. A. PEFFER 
D. D. PALMER 



G 



L 



O 



R 



y 



C. B. WOOD 

District Secretary 

RUTH HANKS 

District Treasurer 

MRS. D. D. PALMER 
W. F. M.S. President 

CARL B. HANKS 

N. Y. P. S. District President 



Advisory Board 

II. G. PURKISER 

D. D. PALMER 

E. S. CARMAN 
S. S. BENNETT 



Camp Meeting 
Sebring Camp Grounds 
Sebring, Ohio 
August 12 to 22, 1948 



N.Y.P.S. Convention 
October 28 to 30, 1948 



{ 144 > 



Church of the Nazarene 



UHRICHSVILLE, OHIO 



To the Class of 194-8. And our prayers for 

A Better, Bigger, More Beautiful 

and More Blessed E. N. C. 



CLARENCE J. HAAS, Minister 





GREETINGS FROM . . . 




KENMORE 




CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


FIRST CHURCH 


Cor. Oregon and 17th Sts. 


OF THE NAZARENE 


Akron, Ohio 


N. Howard St., W. Tallmadge Ave. 




(North Hill) Akron, Ohio 






MILTON L. BUNKER, Minister 




LELAND R. DAVIS, Minister of Music 




Aggressive 


CD. TAYLOR 


Biblical 


Pastor 


Evangelistic 




Friendly 



{ 145 > 



Sebring Church of the Nazarene 

A COOPERATIVE CHURCH WITH 
A GROWING COLLEGE 



Meeting today's needs with the 
Gospel of Christ. 



ELWOOD J. DODGE 

Pastor 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


S. Linden at E. Summit 


Bellaire, Ohio 


Alliance, Ohio 






Sunday School Superintendent Willis Roushe 




N. Y. P. S. President John Benesh 




W. F. M. S. President Mrs. Michael Jordick 




Y. W. F. M. S. President Sylvia Jordick 


"The Heart-Warming Church" 






Everyone always welcome 




in all Services 


CLYDE B. WOOD 


REV. DONALD STRONG 


Pastor 


4175 Noble Street 



■(146 } 




Congratulations 
Class of 1948 

FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO 
Hudson Drive at Parkcliff 




H. G. Purkhiser 
Minister 



Vesy O. Stemm 
Minister of Music 




Our New Fellowship Center 




{147 > 




You are Cordially Invited 

to the 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

East Second Street 
SALEM, OHIO 



SUNDAY SERVICES 

Sunday School 


9:45 A.M 


Morning Worship 


11:00 A.M 


Young People's Prayer Meeting 


6:30 P.M 


Young People's Service 


6:45 P.M 


Gospel Hour 

Wednesday 

Prayer and Praise 


7:30 P.M 
7:30 P.M 



A live-wire church, a growing and very interesting 
Sunday school. Inspirational singing and old-time 
gospel preaching. Just the thing to refresh and inspire 
your heart. When in Salem, Ohio, we welcome you to 
our services. 



rks, Pastor 



Congratulations Seniors 

May Your Future Be Victorious 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

530 Madison Avenue, Cambridge, Ohio 




"The Singing Church" 




Ray E. Banks, Ministe 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

325 Crain Avenue 
Kent, Ohio 



L. A. BALTZ 

Pastor 
Parsonage, 105 W. Oak Street 



{ 148 > 



The First Church 



o 



f th. 



N 



azarene 



Hayden and Claiborne Avenues 
EAST CLEVELAND, OHIO 



EDWARD K. HARDY 

Minister 



Yours for Old-Fashioned Holiness Revivals 

Faithfully, Your E. N. C. Booster 

— Evangelist — 

C. HELEN MOOSHIAN 

Box 527 — Kansas City 10, Mo. 
An All Out Crusade for Souls 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Painesville, Ohio 

VICTORY 

THROUGH 

CHRIST 

J. STEWART MADDOX 

Pastor 



" Holiness Unto the Lord" 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Warwick, Ohio 

R. L. SAWYER 

Pastor 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Barberton, Ohio 



S. S. Supt. 
N. Y. P. S. Pres. 
W. F. M. S. Pres. 



Darrell Allgood 
Mrs. William Allshouse 
Mrs. Edgar Moorehead 



Pastor 

ROBERT J. SHOFF 

273 Huron Street 

Barberton, Ohio 



•{149 } 



Greetings 



From 



Warren Ohio First Church 



and Her 



E.N.C. Students 



DUANE GRIMM 

MUREL FAYE WILLIAMS 

JOHN D. SCOTT 

DICK PHELPS 

BOB GALES 

NORMA FAYE BEACH 

WILLIS SCOTT 

BECKY PALMER 




D. D. Palmer, Th.B. 
Pastor 



{ 150 > 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Satin Street 
Jefferson, Ohio 



S. S. Superintendent 
N. Y. P. S. President 
W. F. M.S. President 



A. M. Gechneaur 

Richard Wright 

Grace Park 



"Draw nigh to God, and he 
will draw nigh to you" 

REV. C. ADRIAN WAY 

East Satin Street 
Telephone 217 



"The Friendly Church with the 
Christian Welcome" 



East Palestine, Ohio 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 



WARREN BOLINDALE CHURCH 



Pledges her wholehearted support to 
E.N.C. 



JOHN R. DONLEY, Pastor 

Ridge Road, S.E. 

Warren, Ohio 



REV. O. M. COX, Pastor 

205 East Martin Street 

Phone 2618 



Foundry Engineers 

and 

Consultants 



EDWIN S. CARMAN, INC. 

1643 Lee Road 

Cleveland, Ohio 



•(151 } 



E. W. MARTIN, Minister 
H. C. LOUCKS, Assistant 
In charge of music 



FIRST 



CHURCH 



OF THE 



NAZARENE 

EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO 



GREETINGS 
AND 

ASSURANCE OF 
WHOLE-HEARTED 
SUPPORT TO E.N.C. 



" Respect for the past — progress for the present — vision for the future" 



•{152 > 



OUR GOAL 

Twenty-five Churches in Five Years 

ALBANY DISTRICT 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Rev. Renard D. Smith, District Superintendent 



V 



Advisory Board 




c 


E. 


N.C. Trustees 


V. B. Arnold 






Renard D. Smith 


A. B. Sampson 




T 




A. M. Babcock 


Arthur Olcott 




O 
R 






Ralph Fry 












y 






Morris E. Wilson 




District 


Secretary 


Arthur Olcott 




District Treasurer 


Mrs. 


Renard Smith 




W. F. M. S. 


President 


Stan 


ford Ernest 




N.Y.P.S. 


President 



District Office and Parsonage 
Syracuse 5, New York Phone 4-4848 



{153 > 



Dedicated 

To the Propagation of the 

Wesleyan Message 



Through 



. . . EVANGELISM 

. . . EDUCATION 

. . . PASTORAL MINISTRY 

BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

240 Main 

OSCAR F. REED, M.Th., Ph.D., Minister 



"Jamestown's Evangelistic Center" 






CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


Prater Ave., near Prospect 
Jamestown, New York 


1813 Albany Street 
Schenectady, N. Y. 










REV. WALTER S. MacPHERSON, SR. 








Pastor 






iukI^s^ Wto^*. v* ■■ 




Sunday Services 






t 




Sunday School 


10:00 A.M 




^M 




Morning Worship 
N. Y. P. S. 
Evangelistic Service 


11:00 A.M 
7:00 P.M. 
7:45 P.M 




HB. % ii^H 




Wednesday 

Prayer and Praise 


7:45 P.M. 


JOHN W. POOLE, Minister 






147 Prater Avenue 








When in Schenectady worship with 


us. 


c< 


Dngratulations Class of 


48 







•{154 > 



THE TRINITY 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Altona, N. Y. 



When in the North Country 
Come and Worship 



REV. A. N. CHRISTENSEN 
Pastor 




"The crowd that's singing" 
AUBURN says . . . 

"Forward and upward" 
with Christ" 

FIRST 
CHURCH 
OF THE 
NAZARENE 

24 Seminary Avenue 
Auburn, New York 

Rev. Frederick Lindblad 
Pastor 



ADIRONDACK 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Vermontville, N. Y. 

A Friendly Church in the Mountains 
Where you are a stranger but once 

ERNEST V. SWARTHOUT 

Pastor 



Congratulations Class 1948 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Lowville, New York 

HERVEY W. BROWN 

Minister 



Mr. Gerald Yousey 
Mrs. Doris Yousey 
Mrs. William Schwendy 



Sunday School Svpt. 
N. Y. P. S. Pres. 
W. F. M. S. Pres. 



All Welcome 



BELLE B. BURNS 

Evangelist 

429 Hegeman Street 
Schenectady, N. Y. 



All Out for God and Souls 



Evangelist in 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

A. M. BABCOCK 

Wilmington, N. Y. 



{155 > 



FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

West Newell and Cannon Avenue 
SYRACUSE 5, NEW YORK 

Extends congratulations and best wishes to Class of '48 
When in our city you are cordially invited to worship with us. 

U. B. ARNOLD, SR., Minister 



ALBANY 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

728 Madison Ave. 

(On U. S. Route 20) 

Albany, N. Y. 




C. W. LINDEMAN 

Pastor 



Sunday School 
Morning Worship 
N. Y. P. S. 
Evening Service 



10:00 A.M. 
11:00 A.M. 

7:00 P.M. 

7:45 P.M- 



When in Albany worship with us. 



Our Compliments and 
Confidence are Yours 



ELMIRA 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Holdridge at Cedar 
Elmira, N. Y. 



Endeavoring to fill the age-old heart cry; 
"We would see Jesus" 



ANTHONY B. SAMPSON, Pastor 



•(156 > 



PROGRESSIVE COOPERATIVE 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



NEW ENGLAND DISTRICT 

"Mother District in the East" 

Where many E.N.C. Graduates are 

Serving the Kingdom Interests 




J. C. ALBRIGHT, Superintendent 



DISTRICT CENTER 

NORTH READING CAMPGROUND 

NORTH READING, MASS. 



MISSIONARY EVANGELISTIC 



{157} 




When in Boston Worship with Us 




Take Subway Train at Field's Corner 
Get off at Central Square 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

234 Franklin Street 
CAMBRIDGE 39, MASS. 

Rev. H. Leslie MacKay, Minister 
Sunday Services 



Prayer 

Sunday School 
Morning Worship 
N. Y. P. S. 
Evangelistic Hour 



9:30 A.M. 
10:00 A.M. 
11:00 A.M. 
6:15 P. M. 

7:00 P.M. 



Wednesday 

Prayer and Praise 7:30 P.M. 



A Christ-centered Church in Central Square, 
Cambridge 



PEOPLE'S 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Cor. Ashmont and Plain Streets 

Providence, R. I. 

Church Officers 
Church School Superintendent Louis Vale 

N. V. P. S. President Richard Murgatroyd 

W. F. M. S. President Mrs. Agnes Eaton 

}'. W. F. M. S. President Christine Lyons 

" Holiness Unto the Lord, is Our Watchword and Song" 

REV. NYLES H. EATON 

48 Gladstone Street 

Providence 5, R. I. 

Telephone Williams 5535 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

10 Church Street 

(At Everett Sq.) 

Everett, Mass. 

A Holiness Church 
for more than fifty years 




H. J. S. BLANEY 

Pastor 



•{158 > 



Wollaston 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

23 East Elm Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. 

Rev. J. Glenn Gould, D.D., Pastor 



Providing . . . 

An evangelistic and pastoral minis- 
try for Wollaston. 

A church home for townspeople 
and for students of Eastern Naza- 



rene College. 




7HI WLLASTOU CHURCH OFJHLMAZARJEhiE - Wa/hcfa-Massadhsafa- ^SkBlSBS* 

Our proposed church building 
" Holiness becometh thine house, Lord, forever" 



{ 159 > 




Compliments 



Cfjurcf) of tfje j£a?arene 



FIRST STREET, LOWELL, MASS. 



Pastor 
REV. D. WARD ALBRIGHT 



Telephone 2-9342 



Parsonage 
247 Beacon Street 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

33 Myrtle Street 
Waltham, Mass. 



R. E. RUNDLETT 

Pastor 



Sunday School 




10:00 A.M 


Morning Worship 




11:00 A.M 


N. Y. P. S. 




6:00 P.M 


Evangelistic Service 




7:00 P.M 


Mid- Week Prayer Meeting, 


Thursday 


7:30 P.M 



— The Friendly — 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

71 Chapel Street 

Norwood, Mass. 



'We stand behind E. N .C. with our -prayers, our 
young people and our money." 



CHARLES J. WASHBURN 

Pastor 



{ 160 > 



Compliments of 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Cor. Pearl Street and Winooski Avenue 
BURLINGTON, VERMONT 

Minister 

Irving S. Jones 



Phone 49 



44 Booth Street 




Greetings from 

LEICESTER 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Leicester Corners, Vermont 

" You Are Never A Stranger Here" 

DEWITT C. DICKSON 

Pastor 




CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

466 Main Street 
Manchester, Conn. 

REV. JAMES R. BELL, Minister 
"100% Back of E.N.C." 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

52 Camden Street 
Rockland, Maine 



"Repeat for the past 
-Progress for the present 
—Vision for the future.'" 



CURTIS L. STANLEY 

Pastor 
120 Camden Street 



{ 161 > 



.ilia. 




Pastor 
REV. J. E. WARNER TURPEL 

62 State Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 
Phone: Dial 7-9545 



The "Whaling City's" most Friendly and 
Spiritual Church 

THE NEW BEDFORD 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Corner Spruce and Smith 



Sunday Services 



Bible School 

Worship 

N. Y. P. S. 

Praise and Preaching 



Thursday 



10:00 A.M. 

1:00 A.M. 

6:00 P.M. 

7:00 P.M. 



:30 P.M. 



Prayer Meeting 

Congratulations to the Class of '48! 
'Windows of Heaven" Radio Broadcast over local Station WNBH — K — 1340, Sundays, at 10:30-11:00 P.M. 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE . . . WOONSOCKET, R. I. 

West School Street . . . Lloyd G. Gordon, Pastor 



"A shining light amidst great darkness." 



OUR BEST WISHES AND PRAYER 
FOR GOD'S CHOICEST BLESSING . 



... on the Class of '48 

... on the whole E. N. C. Family. 

THE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

LIVERMORE FALLS, MAINE 

R. E. HOWARD, Pastor 



•{162 > 



"Enter into his gates with thanksgiving, and into his courts with praise." Psalm 100: 4 




WM. H. BENSON 

Minister 

Phone 2-6695 



NEW HAVEN CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

79 Lawrence Street 

New Haven, Connecticut 




Available in 3 Styles 

Pocket size, cloth $2.00 

Regular size, cloth $3.00 

Regular size, leather $5.50 

A direct translation from the original Greek in readable 
modern speech. Scholarly and reverent, yet with a 
clarity and simplicity that could result only from its 
every-day idiom. Widely used and recommended for 
the fresh insight it gives into the meaning of the scrip- 
tures. Faithful scholarship from two of the world's 
most distinguished biblical authorites. Easy to read 
with clear, attractive type running the full width of the 
page. Fifth revised edition. 



BIBLES FOR YOUTH 



"If I had to choose between a college education 
without the Bible and a knowledge of the Bible 
without a college education, I would take the 
knowledge of the Bible. . . . The Bible deals with 
the basic values of life." — Wm. Lyon Phelps 



Massachusetts Bible Society 
41 Bromfield St., Boston 



All Bibles sold at cost or liberal discount! 



Evangelical Literature Gifts of Abiding Value 

Fe£L0YfSH/P s BOO* ST0fte 

9 PARK ST. ft BOSTON 8, MASS. 



THE 




PILGRIM PRESS, 14 Beacon St. Boston 8, Mass. 



{ 163 > 




TO THE CLASS OF '48 

WE EXTEND 

CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES 

EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE HAS 

• Our Confidence 

• Our Prayers 

• Our Young People 

• Our Continuing Financial Support 



J. E. HUXTOX, Pastor 



THE SOUTH PORTLAND CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

178 Sawyer Street, South Portland, Maine 

OX THE AIR EACH SUNDAY, 1 P.M., WGAN— 560 Kc. 

PREACHING SERVICES, 11 A.M.-7 P.M. THE YEAR ROUND. 

MANY NAZARENES VISIT WITH US WHILE RELAXING IN VA- 
CATIONLAND. 

WE WOULD ENJOY WELCOMING YOU. 



THE CAPE CHURCHES 


Best Wishes to Our College 


Dennisport, Mass. 


CLIFTONDALE 


and 


CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


Harwich, Mass. 






After 51 years in this community — still an 




aggressive Holiness church 




TIMOTHY L. SMITH 


"A stranger is a friend we have 
never met." 


Minister 
Charles A. Neal S. S. Supt 

Millicent Neal N. Y. P. S. Pres 




Anne W. Smith W. F. M. S. Pres 


CARL E. HARR 

Minister 


We are wholeheartedly backing the 
full program of the church. 



•{164 > 



FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Judson Square 
MALDEN, MASS. 




A loyal friend of the many interests of the 



Church of the Nazarene in New England 



and 



A liberal supporter of 



E. N. C. 



E. E. Martin, Ministe 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 



BEVERLY, MASS. 



Corner Cabot and Rantoul 



R. E. LOCKWOOD 

Minister 



Sunday School 10:00 A.M. 

Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. 

N. Y. P. S. 6:00 P.M. 

Evening Service 7:00 P.M. 

Mid-week Prayer Service, Wednesday 7:30 P.M. 



West Somerville, Mass. 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Organized 1901 



Elm St. at Cutter Square 



BRYON H. MAYBURY 

Pastor 



"Where E.N.C. students 
find a welcome." 



{165 > 





NEW YORK DISTRICT 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

LYLE E. ECKLEY, District Superintendent 

OUR DISTRICT HAS . . . 

1. AGGRESSIVE PROGRAM 

2. CAPABLE LEADERSHIP IN EVERY DEPARTMENT 
3. A GREAT FUTURE 

4. ABUNDANT OPPORTUNITY FOR CHRISTIAN SERVICE 

We are looking to E.N.C. Graduates to help us evangelize the 12 millions of New York 



When in New York City 






Visit the . . . 


CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


SPRINGFIELD GARDENS 


"The Friendly Church' 


> 


CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


2 Granville Avenue 




Just 25 minutes from Perm Sta. to Hegbie Ave. Sta. 






Farmers Ave. and Sunrise Highway 


Danbury, Conn. 
Telephone 3251-W 




Sunday School 9:45 A.M. 






Mr. Wm. Liller, Supt. 






Morning Service 10:45 A.M. 


Church School 


9:45 A.M. 


Evening Service 7:45 P.M. 








Morning Worship 


10:45 A.M 


Young People's Service, Sunday 7:00 P.M. 








N. Y. P. S. 


6:45 P.M. 


Mr. Isaac Barravechia, Pres. 








Evangelistic Service 


7:30 P.M. 


W F. M. S. every first Wednesday of the month 








Mid-week Prayer Service, Wednesday 


7:45 P.M 


Mrs. S. R. Maybury, Pres. 






REV. S. REYNOLDS MAYBURY, Pastor 


REV. JAMES L. BENDER 




"This is the will of God, even your sanctification." 


Pastor 




1 Thess. 4:3 







{ 166 > 




FIRST CHURCH 



OF THE 



NAZARENE 

RICHMOND HILL, N. Y. 
Cor. 95th Ave. and 108th St. 

One block South of Atlantic Ave. 



REV. E. E. YOUNG, M.A., Pastor 
Virginia 9-5734 



When in New York you 11 feel at home in this church 



A WARM AND FRIENDLY WELCOME 

Awaits You At 

FIRST CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 

Cor. Elmendorf St. and Wiltwyck Ave. 
KINGSTON, N. Y. 



Congratulations to the Class of '48 

KENNETH PEARSALL 

Pastor 

"A Booster for E. N. C." 



HOOPLE 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

64 Menahan Street 
Brooklyn, N. V. 



Ministry of Preaching 
Ministry of Teaching 
Ministry of Healing 



VERNON E. THOMAS 

Pastor 

993 Hulsey Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



{167} 



CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF '48 

from 

ONTARIO DISTRICT 

Church of the Nazarene 



Treasurer 
BRUCE TAYLOR 

90 Metcalf Street 
Woodstock, Ontario 

TV. Y. P. S. 

ERNEST BODEN 

423 Main Street 

Toronto, Ontario 




Secretary 

H. V. MUXWORTHY 

Duke and Louther Streets 

Preston, Ontario 

W. F. M. S. 

MRS. ALMA FERGUSON 

57 Brant Avenue 

Brantford, Ontario 



District Superintendent 

EDWARD R. FERGUSON 

57 Brant Ave.. Brantford, Ont. 



DISTRICT CENTER 

Nazarene Camp Grounds — Pefferlaw, Ontario 



• 



THIRD ANNUAL DISTRICT CAMP 

July 22 to Aug. 2 

Girls' Camp— July 12th to 18th Boys' Camp— July 5th to 11th 

Why not enjoy your vacation with us, at Ontario's Beauty Spot, "Cedardale" 
Nazarene Camp Grounds, Pefferlaw, Ont., sixty miles north of Toronto 
A time of spiritual uplifting — Also, good eats, boating, and fishing 

For information write: Sect. Rev. H. V. Muxworthy 

Duke and Lowther Streets 
Preston, Ontario 



{ 168 > 



St. Clair Church of the Nazarene 

1277 St. Clair Avenue, West 
Toronto, Ontario 



REV. HENRY H. REEVES, M.A., B.D., Minister 
MR. ELDEN B. LEHMAN, Director of Music 

Best Wishes and Congratulations to the Class of '48 



"A little church with 




a big message' " 


FIRST CHURCH 




OF THE NAZARENE 


GRACE CHURCH 


186 Cowan Avenue 


OF THE NAZARENE 


Toronto 3, Ontario 


Colbeck and Runnymade 




Toronto, Ontario 






Minister 




HAROLD R. BROWN 


REV. WILLIAM SUMMERSCALES 




Pastor 


Res. Tel. Parsonage 
Lakeside 0575 94 Cowan Avenue 


346 St. John's Road 





<169 > 



HAMILTON, ONTARIO 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

92 Ottawa Street, North 

REV. ROBERT F. WOODS, Minister 



Mid Week Hymn Sing 

Thursday Night, 10 p.m. 

CHML— 900 Kc. 







Showers of Blessing 

Sunday, 6 p.m. 

CHML— 900 Kc. 






Architect's Drawing of New $50,000.00 Church 
Building already under construction 



An Ambitious Church in the Ambitious City" 



MAIN STREET 




CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 


KITCHENER 
ONTARIO 


Toronto, Ontario 




REV. E. J. WILSON 




Minister 




Mr. Stanley Ryecroft S. S. Supt. 


REV. WILLIAM ARDREY 


Mr. Vern Smith N. Y. P. S. Pres. 


Pastor 


Mrs. Marjory Price W. F. M. S. Pres. 




A growing Holiness church 




with a very bright future. 





{ 170 > 



THE FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

7700 De L'Epee and St. Roch Streets 
PARK EXTENSION, MONTREAL 




REV. ALBERT A. CAMERON, Minister 



OUR CHURCH IN MONTREAL SERVES over one million people, 
three fourths of whom are French speaking; it is the second French city 
of the world, and the largest and most famous inland seaport. 

FROM THIS GREAT CENTER we are responsible for spreading 
Scriptural Holiness to over 4,000,000 French Catholics in 26 cities. 
The city of Quebec, with 136,000; Verdun, with 75,000; two cities of 
35,000; five cities of 20,000; fourteen cities of 10,000; and hundreds of 
towns and villages covering some 625,000 square miles. The popula- 
tion is ninety per cent Catholic. Truly this is a foreign mission field 
as much as South America, Peru, India, China or Africa. Won't YOU 
pray the Lord of Harvest to send forth laborers into this vast and needy 
field? 

THE GREAT PROVINCE OF QUEBEC, IN THE DOMINION 
OF CANADA, SENDS FORTH THE MACEDONIAN CALL, 
"COME OVER AND HELP US." 



{m > 



W.F.M.S. Convention 
and District Assembly 
N.Y.P.S. Convention 
July 26 to 31 



Sunday School Convention 

and District Teachers Meeting 

October 27 to 30 



PITTSBURGH DISTRICT 

Church of the Nazarene 

R. F. HEINLEIN, District Superintendent 



E. N.C. Trustees 

R. F. HEINLEIN 
A. H. ELSEY 
MAURICE R. EMERY 
CHARLES SMITH 



^X 




c . ■ • ■ 


......?.«<.■' 


\ • r ^^^"V JL.I 


'" (^^^\y 


nf 



Advisory Board 

GEORGE O. COLE 
W. GORDON GRAVES 
MAURICE R. EMERY 
ROBERT M. LNGLAND 



H. H. MARVIN, District Secretary 
MAURICE R. EMERY, Treasurer 



MRS. R. F. HEINLEIN, W.F.M.S. President 
R. B. ACHESON, N.Y.P.S. President 



Camp Meeting 
Alameda Camp Grounds 
Butler, Pennsylvania 
July 1, to 11 



N.Y.P.S. Institute 
August 9 to 15 



{112} 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 



Perm Avenue 
New Brighton, Pa. 




Sunday 



Bible School 


9:30 


Morning Worship 


10:45 


Young Peoples 


6:45 


Evangelistic 


7:45 



M. K. SPROW 

Minister 

1405 Fifth St. 

New Brighton, Pa. 
Phone 3183 



M id-Week 

Prayer Meeting 

Wednesday 7:45 

Youth Prayer Service 

Friday 7:45 




A SANCTUARY DEDICATED FOR PROPAGATION 
OF SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS 



THE FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

21st and Wallace Streets 
ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA 



Phone 03-106 



A. V. MOUNTFORD, Pastor 



Parsonage 249 E. 26th Street 



CIRCLEVILLE 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

REV. MERL M. BENNER 

Pastor 

R. D. No. 1 

Irwin, Pa. 

Telephone 1785 

'My House Shall be Called the House of Prayer." Isa. 56-7 



{173 } 



OUR CHURCH IN ACTION 



p 

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A 
N 
I 
A 

A 
V 
E 

N 
U 
E 

E 
A 
S 
T 

A 

N 
D 

I 
R 
V 
I 

N 
E 

S 
T 
R 
E 
E 
T 




W 

A 

R 

R 

E 

N 

P 
A. 



Our Church 



Our Quintet Night 



:*WHM 




Pastor G. V. Woods 




nn 









G 
R 
E 
A 
T 

G 
O 
D 



G 
R 
E 
A 
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S 
A 
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V 
A 
T 
I 
O 
N 



G 
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E 
A 
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Our Quintet Rally 



■{174 } 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

West Falls and Beaver Streets 
New Castle, Pa. 

A FRIENDLY CHURCH 

in 

A FRIENDLY CITY 



S. S. Superintendent 
N. Y. P. S. President 
W. F. M. S. President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Chairman 



Pastor 
GEORGE R. SARBER 

27 W. Falls 

New Castle, Pennsylvania 

Phone 3968-R 

"Where everyone is welcome!" 



F. A. Campbell 

Ray Williams 

Mrs. Geo. Phillips 

Mrs. Ed. Shaffer 

Mrs. Pearl Kelly 

Edward Reynolds 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

520 North Center St. 
Grove City, Pa. 




"HOLINESS UNTO THE LORD" 



Sunday School Superintendent 
Young People's President 
Missionary President 
Pastor 



Eugene Morford 

Clarence Briggs 

Mrs. Adam Berrisford 

C. E. Neiderhiser 



Phone 555-R 




This newly established Branch 
has already proven to be a 
great asset in the establish- 
ing of the Church of the Naza- 
rene in Canada. . 



NAZARENE PUBLISHING HOUSE 
1592 Bloor Street, W., Toronto 9, Canada 

DWIGHT L. DEEKS, Manager 
We are solidly behind the good work being done at Eastern Nazarene College. 



{175 > 



Washington - Philadelphia 
District 



Treasurer 
G. H. HUDSON 

Box 5-2 
Hyattsville, Md. 



J. H. PARKER 

District Superintendent 
3102 Windsor Ave. 
Baltimore 16, Md. 



Secretary 

C. E. ARNOLD 

439 East Fourth St. 

Bloomsburg, Pa. 




DISTRICT CENTER 

Nazarene Campgrounds — North East, Maryland 



AUGUST 6-15 
ANNUAL DISTRICT CAMPMEETING 



DISTRICT N.Y.P.S. ANNUAL INSTITUTE 
Campground — August 30-September 6 



SPECIAL FEATURE 

Boys' Camp— July 12-17 Girls' Camp— July 19-23 



{ 176 > 




Compliments of 

BLOOMSBURG CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

250 East Seventh Street 
BLOOMSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA 

Ruby Anniversary Week 
June 6th to 13th, 1948 



"Showers of Blessing" WCNR 

Sunday School 

Morning Worship 

N. Y. P. S. 

Evangelistic Service 

Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 



8:45 
9:30 
10:30 
7:00 
7:45 
7:45 



Pastor 
Rev. Clarence L. Arnold 



West Chester's Revival Center 
Dean and Darlington Streets 
WEST CHESTER, PA. 

Sunday School Superintendent 
RALPH ESKELMAN 

W. F. M. S. President 

MRS. PAUL COOK 

N. Y. P. S. President 

MR. STEPHEN MANLEY 

"All Out for Souls" 




Paul S. Cook 
Minister 



{in} 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF 1948 



"First, the Kingdom" 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Deepwater, New Jersey 



Sunday School 






9:45 A.M 


Morning Worship 






11:00 A.M 


N. Y. P. S. 






6:45 P.M 


Evangelistic Service 






7:45 P.M 


Prayer Meeting, We 


dnesday 




7:45 P.M 


KENNETH L. 


AKINS 






Pastor 








© 
o 
a. 



3 

© 



to 



s 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Charles and Centre Streets 
Frostburg, Maryland 

JOHN WESLEY MAYBURY, Pastor 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF 1948 




First Church of the Nazarene 



12th and Spring 


Gard 


en Sts. 


Easton, 


Pa. 




Sunday School 




10:00 A.M 


Morning Worship 




11:00 A.M 


Prayer Service 




6:30 P.M 


N. Y. P. S. 




7:00 P.M 


Evangelistic Service 




7:45 P.M 



A CHURCH WHERE EVERYONE 
IS WELCOME 

E. WALTER MILLER 

Pastor 



<178> 



"TOjere § ou &re iSeber a Granger" 




jTtrsit Cfjurcf) of t&e J£a?arene 

llth and Wyoming Sts. 
Allentown, Pa. 



Compliments 




of the 




n.y.p.s. 




Richard Simons, President 


Sunday Services 




Sunday Bible School 


9:30 A.M. 


Morning Worship 


10:45 A.M. 


N. Y. P. S. Devotional Service 


7:00 P.M. 


Junior Meeting 


7:00 P.M. 


Evangelistic Service 


7:45 P.M. 


M id-Week Service 




Wednesday 


7:45 P.M. 



Missionary Service 

First Wednesday of Month 

RALPH A. MICKEL 

Minister 

1109 Wyoming Street Phone 6422 





FIRST CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 


FIRST CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 


Frederick, Maryland 


Greenwich and High Streets 
Bethlehem, Pa. 


JOHN E. NORTH, Minister 

147 W. Patrick Street 

Phone 1675 


EARL G. LUSK, Minister 




1412 High Street 
Bethlehem, Pa. 


Compliments of 




FIRST CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 


Phone 7-5232 


Eastport, Maryland 




REV. H. I. BASHAM 

Pastor 



{179} 




.... : ■>,-, 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Conowingo Road 
BEL AIR, MD. 



SUNDAY SERVICES 

Sunday School 10:00 A.M. 



Morning Worship 
N. Y. P. S. 
Evangelistic Service 



11:00 A.M. 
7:00 P.M. 
7:45 P.M 



Mid-Week Service 

Wednesday 8:00 P.M. 




Conowingo Road 



H. E. HECKERT 

Minister 

Phone 466-J 







FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

910 Highland Avenue, Chester, Pa. 

Evangelistic Center of the City 
SUNDAY SERVICES 

Church School 9:45 A.M. 

Worship 10:45 A.M. 

N. Y. P. S. 6:45 P.M. 

Evangelistic 7:45 P.M. 

Wednesday 
Prayer and Praise Service 




Rev. C. E. Holloway 

Minister 
Phone Chester 3-4746 



<180 > 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS OF 1948 

When in 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 

Attend 

THE FIRST CHURCH 

of the 

NAZARENE 

WHITMORE AVENUE 

(South of Edmondson) 



Rev. Everett S. Phillips, Pastor 
Robert Clifford, Assistant Pastor 



Listen to our radio program every Saturday Night at 11:15 — Station WCAO 



{181} 



PHILADELPHIA FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

4643 N. Fifth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Church School 9:45 A.M. 

Worship 11:00 A.M. 

Senior-Junior N.Y.P.S. 7:00 P.M. 

■■■■!■ Evangelistic Service 7:45 P.M. 

Prayer and Praise Thurs. 8:00 P.M. 



Teaching 
PERFECT LOVE 

in the City of 
Brotherly Love 





Russell G. Lengel, Pastor 
Phone Michigan 4-4918 



" Happiness multiplies as we 
divide it with others" 



IMM ANUEL 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Richardson and Derstine Avenues 

Lansdale, Pennsylvania 



NELSON G. MINK 

Minister 



"Disciples are taken out of the world before 
they are sent back in it." 



CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Euclid Ave. and Hampton St. 
Trenton 

Capital City of New Jersey 




Officers 



S. S. Superintendent 
N. Y. P.8. President 
W. F. M. S. President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Lee McNinch 

Delbert Pinckard 

Mrs. John Frawley 

Mrs. Delbert Pinckard 

Lewis P. Larkin 



REV. BOYD M. LONG 

Pastor 



•{182} 



GEORGE W. ANDREWS 



Minister 



MALCOLM OTTINGER 

N. Y. P. S. President 

MRS. RAYMOND URNER 

W. F. M. S. President 

RAYMOND URNER 

Sunday School Superintendent 



Best Wishes 

and 

Congratulations 

to the 

Class of '48 




N. Y. P. S. 

Twin-Boro Church of the Nazarene 

Royersford, Pennsylvania 



Suburban Philadelphia's Largest 



Church of the Nazarene 

Staley Ave. and MacDade Blvd. 
Collingdale, Pa. 



WORSHIP 



EVANGELISM 



CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 



HOLINESS— OUR WATCHWORD' 




FRANCIS DANIEL KETNER 

Minister 



Come and See 



•{183 > 




Calvary Church of the Nazarene 

Center Avenue and Fourth Street 
Reading, Pa. 

REV. G. THOMAS SPIKER, Pastor 

Residence 1209 N. Fifth Street 

Parsonage Phone - 2-9890 

Church Phone - 2-9785 



SUNDAY SERVICES 

Sunday Bible School 9:30 A.M. 

Worship 10:30 A.M. 

Senior and Hi. N. Y. P. S. 6:45 P.M. 

Evangelistic Service 7:30 P.M. 

Mid -Week Service 

Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7:45 P.M. 



OUR RADIO PROGRAM 

'Echoes From Calvary" over WEEU, READING, 
PA. 850 on the Dial. Every Sunday afternoon 2:00- 
2:30. Sustained by the Berks Broadcasting Co. 



Compliments of 

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Pine and Freedley Streets 
Norristown, Pa. 



S. S. Superintendent 
N. Y. P. S. President 
W. F. M. S. President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Officers 



Mr. William Schubert 

Mr. Harry Butterworth 

Mrs. Walter H. Hoopes 

Mrs. Alice E. Keehn 

Mr. Walter H. Hoopes 



REV. EARL C. WOLF 

Pastor 



"When near Philadelphia — Visit Us' 



FIRST CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 

Fifth Ave. and Maryland Ave. 
Wilmington, Del. 



Services 

Bible School 
Morning Worship 
N. Y. P. S. Hour 
Evangelistic Service 
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 



9:45 A.M. 
11:00 A.M. 
7:00 P.M. 
7:45 P.M. 
7:45 P.M. 



Radio Ministry 

"Your Nazarene Neighbors" WDEL (1150 k.c.) 

Sundays— 8:05-8:30 A.M. 

Entering tenth year of broadcasting 

CHESTER M. WILLIAMS, Minister 

14 Fifth Avenue Phone 4-1100 

YOU ARE WELCOME 



<184 > 



^\Jj^lll 



AVENUE .'^.WuUftfltan't « fr Sofrny 




DDDODDL^ 



EAST CAPITOL 




Or ™ ■ — ■ — ™ - ^ 



Bi^U 



WHEN YOU VISIT WASHINGTON, D. C. 

Worship in 
THE NATIONAL SANCTUARY 

of the 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

Downtown Washington— 7th and A Streets, N.E. 

(In the heart of the Nation's Capital) 




A Sanctuary Dedicated to the Conservation and 
Propagation of Scriptural Holiness 

Ernest E. Grosse, Minister 



•{185 } 





N 



Spiritual 

Scholarly 

Practical 



c 



Dedicated to serve the youth of the Church 



Liberal Arts 



Courses in 

Divinity 
Pre-professional Subjects 



Teaching 



Cordiality 



Sociability 



Sports 



Fall Registration — 

Upperclassmen 
Freshmen 



Freshman Week — 
September 10 Examinations and Conferences 

September 11 September 7-11 



•{186 > 



1948 Sponsorships 



MAURICE R. EMERY 

25 Franklin Ave. 
Warren, Pa. 



CHAPIN AND ADAMS CORP. 

33 Commercial St. 
Boston, Mass. 



CARL HANKS 

341 S. Lyman 

Wadsworth, Ohio 



NORMAN B. SMALL CO. 

1 Faneuil Hall Market 
Boston, Mass. 



DALE GALBRAITH 
Box 13 

South Waterford, Me. 



BOSTON CHINA CO. 

80-88 Portland St. 
Boston, Mass. 



CHARLES SMITH 

40 Meade Ave. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 



E. A. PEFFER 

677 Walnut St. 

East Liverpool, Ohio 



H. J. HEINZ CO. 

Makers of the 57 Varieties 
201 Vassar St. 

Cambridge A-39, Mass. 



JOHN F. DAUKER 

West Somerville, Mass. 



THE RAYMOND H. HILLSON CO. 

Good Will Calendars and Advertising 
Novelties 
S. Watson St. 
Boston 18, Mass. 



JAMES W. BRINE CO., INC. 

Summer St. 
Boston, Mass. 



CONTINENTAL CAR NA VAR CORP. 
Manufacturers of Floor Treatments 
Brazil, Ind. 



CALUMET TEA AND COFFE CO. 

Chicago, 111. 



JOHN SEXTON AND CO. 

Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers 
P. O. Box J — Sexton Square 
Chicago 90, 111. 



SALLINGER'S 

1481 Hancock 
Quincy, Mass. 



PAY AND TAKE FURNITURE CO. 

15 Billings Rd. 

Norfolk Downs, Mass. 



EDWARD LEVENSON, INC. 

Boston, Mass. 



ROGER MANN, M. D. 
Jeffersonville, Vt. 



<187> 



Commercial Ad 




vertising 



The 1948 Nautilus is proud to represent 
those business concerns who have so willingly and 
substantially supported our publication. As stu- 
dents, we appreciate their friendly and reliable 
service. 

We sincerely trust that they have found a 
clear warrant for their support in the patronage and 
the friendship of the members of this institution. 
The business concerns who have subscribed to an 
ad have been carefully selected and can be recom- 
mended whole-heartedly to the constituency of 
the college. 

Let us show our appreciation to these busi- 
ness men by friendship and habitual patronage. 



CONGRATULATIONS 

TO SENIORS OF '48 



SIGMA 



DELTA 

DELTA 



EXTENDS 



A HEARTY WELCOME 
TO NEW STUDENTS 



ZAK 



SENIORS: 

You were once . . . 

Frantic Freshmen (. . . rhetoric themes 
Silly Sophomores (. . . initiation . . .) 
Jubilant Juniors (. . . banquet . . .) 
Studious Seniors (. . . comprehensives . 

And now . . . 

With a promising future in view, we 
wish you God-speed and many blessings. 



THE KAPPAS 



•{190 > 



The Active Society 



Si 



incere 



Industrious 

G 



enerous 



M 



agnanimous 
l\ggi 

Oerving 



'ffvessive 



Best Wishes Class of 1948 



Sigma Delta Sigma 



SUCCESS TO 
THE CLASS OF 
'48 



restfully 



E 



nergetic 

and 



_L irelessly 

A 



ggressive 



NEW STUDENTS 
JOIN OUR FUN 



•{191 > 



QUINCY'S LARGEST AND 
MOST BEAUTIFUL 



FUNERAL HOME 
and CHAPEL 




DEWARE BROTHERS 

DONALD M. DEWARE 

and 
ROBERT W. DEWARE 



REGISTERED FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS 



{192 > 




YOUR SHOPPING CENTER 




NAZARENE PUBLISHING HOUSE 

2923 Troost Ave., Box 527. Kansas City 10, Mo. 



102 East Colorado St, 
Pasadena 1, California 



1592 Bloor St. West 
Toronto, Ontario 



•{193 > 



School Supplies Refreshments 



The Dugout 

"A friendly place to trade" 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 
THE SENIORS OF 1948 



100 YEARS 

EXPERIENCE TO HELP 

US SERVE YOU 

BETTER 



H. P. HOOD & SONS 

MILK -- CREAM 



\ 194 } 



LINCOLN PHARMACY 

ENC's most popular 
Drugstore 



Compliments of . . . 

DEPENDABLE 
Launderers and Cleansers 

Cash and Carry Stores at 

61 Beale St. Wollaston 

560 Adams St. East Milton 

Telephone PR. 3-8922 



Cameras 

Motion Picture Equipment 

Photographic Supplies 



Printing and Developing 



Greeting Cards 



WELCH'S 
CAMERA CENTER 



Watches 




Hamilton 


Diamonds 


Elgin 


Silverware 


Waltham 


Gifts 


Parker 


Costume Jewelry 



Watch Repair . . . 

. . . whenever the timepiece needs 
attention, bring it in and let us put 
it right again. 

Gifts . . . 

... of all types for all tastes and 
at a price that fits your means. 



RICHARD J. GORMAN 

23-A Beale Street - Wollaston 

PResident 3-5031 



Tel. GR 2-9404 



GULF PRODUCTS 



PERHAM'S GULF SERVICE, INC. 

Tires - Batteries - Accessories 
Carburetion - Ignition 

724 Hancock St. Wollaston, Mass. 

HAROLD H. PERHAM 



680 Hancock St. 



Wollaston 



EARL STONE, D.M.D. 

Tel. GR 2-9404 
7 Elm Avenue 



{195 > 



WOLLASTON HARDWARE CO. 

PLUMBING and HEATING 
CONTRACTORS 

712 Hancock St. Wollaston, Mass. 

Phone GR 2-2004 



M. D. Bone 



Proprietors 



M. Di Bone 



BETSY LEE SHOPPE 

11 Beale Street 

Wollaston, Mass. 

GR 2-5032 

9 

"Where Clas.smates Meet" 

Dresses 

Sportswear 

Blouses 

Hosiery, Lingerie, Gloves 

" Priced to Your Budget" 



Phone MA 9-0619 



SHELDON W. LEWIS 

WEDDING and PARTY SUPPLIES' 

Dennison Goods 
Practical Gifts 

OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES 
FOUNTAIN PENS AND STATIONERY 

— Greeting Cards — 



49 Beale St. 

(ion .7 Parking 



Wollaston, Mass. 

Shop with Pleasure 



Finest Watches 




and First Class 

Repairing 

FRANK LAINE 

667 Hancock Street 
Wollaston, Mass. 



Tel. GR 2-8100 - 2-8101 

KARL'S 
AUTO BODY REPAIR CO., INC. 

23 Greenwood Avenue 
Wollaston, Mass. 

Karl A. Karjalainen, President 

Phone PR 3-2428 



WOLLASTON 
TAILOR AND FURRIER 

T. KACHEL 

Tailoring and Remodeling 
In the latest styles 



690 Hancock St. 



Wollaston, Mass. 



■{ 196 > 



PALMER'S BARBER SHOP 

First Class Haircuts 
669 Hancock Street Wollaston, Mass. 

E. N. C.'s Favorite Barbershop 



GR 2-8688 
MA 9-2921 



NOTARY 
AUCTIONEER 



WILLIAM J. SHEA 

Real Estate and Insurance 
REALTOR 



13 Beale Street 



Wollaston, Mass. 






DEVOE'S DINING ROOM 

379 Hancock Street North Qiiincy 

Specializing in 

Lobster, Steak and Chicken 
Dinners 

A Cozy Dining Room with a Homey Atmosphere 

Catering to Special Parties 
of all kinds 

For Reservations call 
GRanite 2-9636 



JOHNSON'S FILLING STATION 

706 Hancock Street 
Wollaston, Mass. 



WOOD'S HARDWARE 
& SUPPLY CO. 

PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

BAY STATE PAINT & VARNISHES 

TOOLS - GARDEN SUPPLIES 

KITCHENWARE 

673 Hancock St. Wollaston, Mass. 

Tel. MA 9-1770 



Call GR 2-7500 



CALIFORNIA 
CLEANSERS & DYERS 

Expert Tailoring and Repairing 

STUDENT DISCOUNT 

15% 

660 Hancock Street 
Wollaston, Mass. 



Patent Medicines 



Vitamins 



CARROLL CUT RATE PERFUMER 

19 Beale Street 
Wollaston 



Cosmetics 



Films 



{M\ 



DR. E. A. READ, M.D. 

Wollaston, Mass. 



WOLLASTON 
DO-NUT SHOPPE, Inc. 



17 Beale Street 
Wollaston, Mass. 



GR 2-9721 



Nelson J. 



Kenneth H. 



RIGGS & SON 

— Realtors — 
Insurance - Notary - Mortgages 

23 Beale St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Managers — Odd Fellows Hall 
317 Newport Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 

Office, GR 2-1910 Phones Home, PR 3-6388 

ERNEST C. HATCH 

Prescription Optician 



25 Beale Street 
Wollaston 70, Mass. 



Stationery 



GREETING CARD SHOPPE 

15 Beale Street, Wollaston, Mass. 

The Most Complete Line of Greeting 
Cards on the South Shore 



Lending Library 



Tel. PR 3-6780 



SOUTH SHORE SUPER-COLD, INC. 

REFRIGERATION PRODUCTS 

Hotels - Schools - Hospitals - Restaurants 



645-647 Southern Artery 



Quincy 69, Mass. 



•{198} 



HOWARD JOHNSONS 

FAMOUS ICE CREAM IN 
28 FLAVORS 



RUSSELL FUNERAL HOME 

Director 
HAROLD A. THURSTON 

— Two Funeral Homes — 
644 Hancock St. Wollaston 

21 Franklin St. South Quincy 

Tel. GR 2-7423 
SERVICE that SERVES and SAVES 

Have your radio repaired . . . 

All Labor and Parts guaranteed 

Agents for: 

Zenith, R.C.A., Philco, Emerson, Garod 

All kinds electrical appliances 

MID-TOWN RADIO SERVICE 



649 Hancock St. 

(Near Quincy Trust Co.) 

GR. 2-7373 



Wollaston 



Phone GR 2-5452 



J . H. HINDS 

43 Greenwood Avenue 
Wollaston, Mass. 



S. GUMPERT CO., INC. 

Quality Food Desserts 
Ozone Park, New York 



TiL. GR 2-0571 



Residence: PR 3-6754 



HARDING WELDING CO., INC. 

Electric and Acetylene Welding 

Heaters, Boilers, Machinery, Etc. 

Portable Equipment 



232 Willet St. 



Quincy, Mass. 



•{199 > 



WHEN IN NEED OF . . . 

Hardware Packard Paints 

Kitchenware Wall Paper 

Garden Supplies Glass 

THE NEW MODERN STORE 
Call GR 2-0041 

M a c F A R L A N D ' S 

9 Brook Street Wollaston, Mass. 

ROOFING and 
METAL WORK 

-By— 

NORMAN PEMBERTON 

141 Newport Ave. 
Quincy, Mass. 



We Extend 
Our Cordial 
and Sincere 

BEST 
WISHES 
TO THE 

CLASS 
OF 1948 

WEYMOUTH GAZETTE PRESS 

Printers of the Campus Camera 

18-22 Station Street 
East Weymouth, Mass. 



Manufacturers of 
Shades, Screen Porches, Venetian Blinds, Screens 



Eastern Shade & Screen Company 

20 John Street 
North Quincy 71, Mass. 

Telephone PR 3-6889 



HANCOCK 
PAINT & VARNISH CO. 

53 West Squantum St. 
North Quincy, Mass. 




Ice Cream 
VISIT OUR DAIRY BAR 

"Made in Milton for Particular People" 

Delicious Food - Nicely Served 

Attractive Surroundings - Appealing Prices 

Business Men's Luncheon - Special Dinners 

Open Daily until 7 P.M. Except Monday 



Corner Central Avenue and Eliot Street 
Milton BLuehills 8-7850 



<200 > 



Kalamazoo Heating & Supply Co, 



389B Hancock Street 
North Quincy, Mass. 



George B. Carrier 



Specializing in Property Management & Maintenance 


A GOOD COMBINATION 


W. H. HASLETT CO. 


SUPER MAFOS BRIQUETS 

For Machine Washing 


Established 1891 


SANITEX 


837 Hancock Street 


All Purpose Compounds 


Wollaston, Mass. 


H. T. H. PRODUCTS 


Telephones: PR 3-0883 - 3-0884 


Stain Removal, Disinfectant 


Mason - Plasterers - Builders 


W. C. BONNER CO. 

Watertown, Mass. 




SCHULER 


JOHN J. DUANE CO. 


POTATO CHIP CO., INC. 


600 Southern Artery 




Quincy, Mass. 


64 Chester Street 




Rochester, New York 



{201} 



GR 2-0392 



Telephones 



PR 3-2054 



PATTERSON'S FLOWER SHOP 

1283 Hancock Street 
Quincy 



Corsages 



Palms 



Girls who care say 
"Get my corsage at Patterson's" 



ELSIE M. PATTERSON 

Proprietor 



Tel. PR 3-7666 



TALBOT- QUINCY COMPANY 

QUALITY CLOTHES for MEN and YOUNG MEN 
at REASONABLE PRICES 



1387 Hancock Street 

Arthur F. Huntington 



Quincy, Mass. 



YOU ARE WELCOME 

at the 

QUINCY Y.M.C.A. 

Special Rates to Students 



Chevrolet Service . . . 

... AT ITS BEST . . . 

— SALES 

. . . New Cars and Trucks 

— SERVICE 

. . . complete one-stop 

— PARTS 

. . . Wholesale and Retail 

— ACCESSORIES 

. . . Genuine Chevrolet 

Fisk Tire Distributor 

GRANITE 
CHEVROLET COMPANY, INC. 

338 Washington St. Quincy, Mass. 

PR 3-2310 



MACHINES SOLD ON BUDGET PLAN 

QUINCY TYPEWRITER 
SERVICE 

Typewriters - Adding Machines 
and Supplies 



SOLD - RENTED 

One Maple Street 



REPAIRED 

Quincy, Mass. 



WEBSTER'S DEPT. STORE 

Hancock Street 
Quincy, Mass. 



•{202 > 



BEALE STREET PHARMACY, Inc. 

Russell S. Keene, Ph. G., Reg. Pharm., Mgr. 

661 Hancock, cor. Beale Street 
Wollaston, Mass. 



SPORTING GOODS 

Baseball-Golf-Tennis 

Archery - Fishing 
Badminton - Softball 

Equipment For Every Sport 

WM. WESTLAND & CO. 




DONAHER'S, INCORPORATED 
Men's Store 

Quality Clothing and Haberdashery 

1559 Hancock Street 
Quincy, Mass. 



WM. D. MICHAEL, O.D. 
WM. D. MICHAEL, JR., O.D. 

— Optometrists — 

1581 Hancock Street 
Quincy, Mass. 

Telephone: PR 3-6735 



SEARS ROEBUCK CO. 



Quincy, Mass. 



Pettengill's Jewelry Store 

7-11 Cottage Avenue 
Quincy, Mass. 



Tel. PR 3-6250 



Opp. Sheridan's 



BEST WISHES 
TO CLASS OF 1948 




QUINCTS FASHION CENTER 




The Friendliest Store in the South Shore 



{203 > 



WILLIAM'S 
ELECTRIC REPAIR SERVICE 

AUTHORIZED AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE 

and 

INDUSTRIAL & DOMESTIC ELECTRIC MOTORS 

— Sold and Rebuilt — 



74 Edwards St. Quincy, Mass. 

PR 3-112-2 

GRANITE CITY 
ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. 

Quincy, Mass. 



JOHN J. GALLAGHER, INC. 

Building Materials and Hardware 

General Offices and Main Yard 

100 Federal Avenue 

Quincy, Mass. 

Retail Store and Branch Yard 
North Quincy, Mass. 

Telephones 
PResident 3-23600 PResident 3-8180 



Estimates given on 

Boiler and Sheet Iron Works 

Retubing and Tank Repair Work 

A specialty 



CHARLES B. ALLEN 

Boilermaker 

3 Chauncy Street 
Dedham, Mass. 

P. O. Box 321 
Quincy, Mass. 

Tel. DEdham 3-3203 

All work guaranteed one year after completion. 
Wholesale Paper Dealer over Thirty Years 



J. BLOOM & CO. 



123-125 Pearl Street 



Boston, Mass. 



MERIT 
PAPER AND CHEMICAL CORP. 

119 Pearl Street 
Boston 10, Mass. 



•{204 > 



RIVAL FOODS, INC. 

38 Henry Street 


ELLIS FIRE APPLIANCE CO. 

195 High Street 
Boston Mass. 


Cambridge 39, Mass. 


M. N. PERKINS 

— Representing — 

M. N. Perkins Company 

and 

University Cap and Gown Company 

Boston Massachusetts 


PEABOD Y 
OFFICE FURNITURE CO. 

299 Atlantic Avenue 
Boston, Mass. 

Liberty 2-1902 


ARCH GEAR WORKS, 
INC. 

GEARS 
SPROCKETS 


Eighty-fifth Anniversary 

M. STOLL & CO. INC. 

Wholesale Grocers 

Boston Mass. 


RACKS 
GEAR CUTTING 

98 Holmes Street North Quincy 

PResident 3-8801 



•{205 > 



SKILLFUL 
PHOTO-ENGRAVING... 



So necessary to the 
success of your Annual, 
was entrusted to us. 
Black and White and 

the COLOR, too! 



ROBERTS ENGRAVING CO 

ONE FIFTEEN WHITE STREET 
SOUTH WEYMOUTH, MASS. 



•(206 > 



( 7-1294 

Telephones, CApitol \ 7-1295 
7-1354 



HICKS & HODGES CO. 



PURVEYORS OF FINE FOOD 



45 SOUTH MARKET STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 





GIOVINO & CO. 




Established 1884 




Wholesale Grocers 




Also complete line of 




Fruit and Produce 


WEBSTER-THOMAS CO. 


Serving New England for over 60 years 


217 STATE ST., BOSTON, MASS. 


19-21 Commercial Street 




Boston 


PACKERS AND DISTRIBUTORS 


LA 3-5050 


MATCHLESS 




BRAND 


POWER LAWN MOWER 


FOODS 


SERVICE CO. 


TEAS - COFFEES 


LOCKE MOTO-MOWER 

Combined Power Lawn Mowers 


CANNED FRUITS 


Power Lawn Mower and Sweepers 


CANNED VEGETABLES 


and Trimmer 


PICKLES - RELISHES - CONDIMENTS 




FANCY QUALITY THROUGHOUT 


24 Broadway Somerville 45, Mass. 



{207 > 



Individuality 



The preservation 

of this 
CHARACTERISTIC 

for 

each person who 

appeared before 

our camera was 

our responsibility. 

• 

To this end we have 

fulfilled the trust. 

May your 

COLLEGE PORTRAIT 

bring happy memories 

of the days spent 

at 

E. N. C 



HARVARD STUDIO 

669 BOYLSTON STREET, BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

•(208 > 



Bolton - Smart 
Company, Inc. 

Wholesale Purveyors of Choice 

BEEF, LAMB, VEAL, PORK, POULTRY, FISH 
BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS AND FROSTED FOODS 



17-25 South Market Street 



Boston, Mass. 



Telephone: LAfayette 3-1900 



THE MILLER PRODUCE COMPANY 

FANEUIL HALL 
BOSTON 9, MASSACHUSETTS 



DOLE & BAILEY, INC. 

ESTABLISHED 1890 

MEATS 
19-21-23 New Faneuil Hall Market 

BOSTON, MASS. 



THOS. F. KINNEALEY & CO. 

Wholesale Meats 
2 Faneuil Hall Market 

(South Side) 

Boston 9, Mass. 

Telephone LA 3-0370 



<209 > 



We Acknowledge 



Our thanks to Mr. Paul K. Blanchard of the Warren 
Press for his pleasant manner, his personal interest, and, above all, 
his unsurpassed skill in bringing our yearbook to its final fruition. 

Our appreciation to Mr. Verrill Carter of the Roberts 
Engraving Company and to his co-laborers for their excellent photo- 
engraving work. 

Our indebtedness to Mr. Carmelo lanello of the Harvard 
Studios for his unassuming, patient manner, and for his expert pho- 
tography. Your grin is appreciated, too, Charlie. 

Our over-all appreciation to the many others who should 
have their share of the honors. To these, to the student body, 
faculty, and administration of Eastern Nazarene College ... a big 
"thank you." 

1948 NAUTILUS STAFF 



McMURRAY'S SPA 

139 Beach Street 
Wollaston, Mass. 



MILES J. BURNS 

75 Fayette Street 

Machine Shop 



Tel. PR 3-1167 



Compliments of 



ELWOOD M. FULLER 



WORRIED ABOUT 
YOUR STOCKS? 



Don't sit tight — it may be costly! 
Right now, check with Babson's. 
Simply attach list of 7 of your 
securities to this ad and mail to us. 
We'll tell you if clients have been 
advised to Hold or Switch them. 
No cost or obligation. 

Write Dept. NCN-1 



BABSON'S REPORTS 

Wellesley Hills 82, Mass. 



H. T. MITCHELL 

Electrical Refrigerating Service 

976 River Street 
Hyde Park Mass. 

HY 3-0568 



NOGLER & BLACK CO. 

231 Holbrook Road 
North Quincy 71, Mass. 

Nan's Mayonnaise 
Turner's Potato Chips 
Good Luck Margarine 



{211} 



JOHN HAMRE & SONS 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 
QLINCY, MASS. 



BUILDERS OF MUNRO HALL ADDITION 



i 212 > 



ESTEY ORGAN COMPANY 

Brattleboro, 
Vermont 



Established 1864 



Builders of Reed and Pipe Organs 



HENRY P. RICHMOND 

551 Boylston Street 
Boston, Mass. 



W. H. BEARD, D.M.D. 

1011 Beacon Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Tel. BR 2-1563 



MARINE 
BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY 

Supply Department 

Woods Hole, Mass. 



LISK-SAVORY CORPORATION 

Buffalo, New York 

Enamelware and Galvanized Ware 



H. M. W. BRIGHAM Maine, N. H., Vt. & Mass. 
H. M. W. BRIGHAM, JR. Western Penna. 

ELMER C. BRIGHAM Western New York 

JAMES F. RANDALL Metropolitan Boston 



•{213 > 



W. C. LAHUE, Inc. 




GENERAL CONTRACTORS 



LOWELL, MASS. 



{214 } 



STAINED GLASS WINDOWS 



' v -'~ .... V 



Exquisite stained glass windows designed 
and executed to suit the architecture of 
your building. Prices vary according to 
the size and intricacy of detail. 

Imported, antique glass and expert 
craftsmanship assure unsurpassed beauty. 
Send for your copy of our brochure, 
"Stained Glass." 



CHURCH FURNITURE 



Our church furniture is distinctive 
and beautiful, in authentic period de- 
signs. Superb hand carving and expert 
craftsmanship make our communion ta- 
bles, seats, pulpits and other ecclesiatical 
furnishings well suited for their high pur- 
pose. We can plan our products to 
match your present furnishings. Send 
for our free catalogue. 



WHITTEMORE 

ASSOCIATES, INCORPORATED 
16 ASHBURTON PLACE . . 




BOSTON 8, MASS. 



•{215 > 




9 



We hoped you would ask 
this question. 

The work was entrusted 
to us and our skilled 
craftsmen have faithfully 
endeavored to carry out 
the assignment. 



WARREN PRESS 

160 WARREN STREET 
BOSTON •• MASSACHUSETTS 



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